Order Carpenter Bees Control Service Online

Starts From $ 199.00

Carpenter Bees
Where is the nest located?*
I have carpenter bees on more than one side of my home.

How to Order Service Online

Step 1: Confirm your bee problem. PLEASE watch our video and read our FAQ’s BEFORE ORDERING.

Step 2: Order Service Online

Step 3: Schedule Service

Step 4: Pest Problem Solved!

Carpenter Bees Service Details

If you are interested in preventing carpenter bees from coming back on a yearly basis, please call our customer service department to learn more about our Carpenter Bee Prevention Program.

FAQ's

A: Carpenter bees are large, active bees that can fly and nest around your property. They have a unique flight pattern that looks almost erratic as they dip and dive with no clear path. Observing this pattern is the easiest way to differentiate them from bumble bees. Carpenter bees are solitary bees that live alone in a single hole with 6-8 eggs. Dry, unpainted or unfinished wood is ideal for carpenter bee nesting. This includes areas such as decking, sheds, railings, behind shudders, and along roof lines. Carpenter bees leave what looks like a mud splatter stain below where they create their nest. This is caused by the process of a carpenter bee spitting out the wood that they chew through to create the hole.
A: Carpenter bees become most active in the spring and summer when they emerge from their nests to mate. In search of a place to live, female carpenter bees find wood and drill a single hole with a small series of tunnels that go deeper into the wood. The goal of creating these tunnels is to lay larvae in a safe space away from the elements. In the fall, new carpenter bees use these tunnels to survive the harsh fall and winter temperatures. If not treated, carpenter bees will come back to the same hole year after year.
A: Yes, carpenter bees have the ability to sting. They are not inherently aggressive so it’s highly unlikely that you’ll be stung. These solitary bees don’t attack humans unless provoked. We suggest leaving carpenter bees alone and letting professionals handle the infestation for safety purposes.

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