Lake Nona Termite Control
The Lake Nona termite control you need is as close as a phone call or a few clicks away. Since the sighting of evidence of termites is a time sensitive thing, the best advice is to call quickly. Your home is a huge investment. It’s also one that needs to be protected. Your call to Termite Lawn and Pest sets in motion a good plan of action to keep termites at bay.
LAKE NONA TERMITE CONTROL
Keep Termites from Their Destructive Ways with High Quality Lake Nona Termite Control
Knowing a Good Termite Exterminator is Half the Battle
What Kinds of Termites are Found in Central Florida?
- Drywood Termites – These termites destructively encase themselves inside the walls of homes and can even work their way to the furnishings in a home
- Subterranean Termites – The type of subterranean termites endemic to Lake Nona are usually the Eastern subterranean termites. They have a habit of building “mud tubes” inside the soil surrounding Florida’s homes. They leave only to find food. Once they’ve found food, they return to their mud tubes. These termites feast on food sources like cardboard, paper found in homes and even logs in wooded areas
- Conehead Termites – This termite is found mostly in southern Florida, with the capability of migrating northwards to affect homes in Lake Nona and near Orlando. This is why the Florida Department of Agriculture is interested in keeping an eye on these pests and tracking their migrations and movements
A Good Plan of Termite Control is your Best Bet
- Swarm Sightings – During late spring and summer, drywood termites begin swarming activities to mate
- Wings – Whether you actually see winged insects or droppings of wings that they’ve discarded, this is a good indicator of a termite invasion that should be addressed
- Wood Blisters – When termites tunnel close to the surface of wood, they leave behind areas that have a blistered appearance. Tapping on the area with a screwdriver and hearing a hollow sound is a good indicator of termites
- Pellets – Termites can leave behind piles of pellets that are brown, cream-color, reddish-brown or even black, and they are normally smaller than grains of rice