The intrinsic nature of wasps and bees has solidified the conditionality’s surrounding the dangers associated with their presence; aggressive, hostile flying creatures with a knack for airborne assault and a demeanor that seems to reflect the insect’s general lack of welfare for human beings. One of the more dangerous aspects of bees is how quickly a small, inconspicuous colony can transform major infestation. This hold especially true in late summer when yellow jackets and wasps forage for garbage and around other outdoor food areas.
Carpenter bees nest in wood siding, window trim, wood shingles, exposed parts of wood foundations, fences, decks and even in your patio furniture. However, despite the insects' habitat partiality's, carpenter bees DO NOT eat wood. The damage inflicted comes from tunneling out their egg and nectar cavities. That said, the carpenter bee females are solitary creatures; each one carves her own nest, which is how a carpenter bee infestation causes so much damage. You won’t find a single, busy carpenter bee hive. In light of their presence, you will notice a number of individual holes that end in large nest cavities called galleries. A gallery can measure over two inches in diameter and extend more than a foot into the wood. They prefer unpainted and untreated soft wood, but paint itself is no guarantee against an infestation. Carpenter bee holes can attract additional pests, so getting rid of the problem is important. Carpenter bee infestations can continue for years, and if not properly exterminated, can recur again and again.
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