Bug Ninja
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Bug Ninja The Bug Ninja uses highly honed skills and covert chemicals to defend against all manor of pests in your home, yard or office. The Bug Ninja has been a consistent and trustworthy Pest Control Master since 2014. In 2017, we took our skills from Hobbyist to Professional. Our resident Ninja, Kenji, is committed to providing service of the highest quality, paying particular attention to work efficiently and expediently and nearly silently while keeping the lines of communication with our clients clear and concise.

The owner, Adrian, is highly professional and trustworthy. I have used him for my own personal needs and encourage others to use him for pest control in their home or business. His pricing is very reasonable and he does a very thorough job. I love supporting local businesses that go above and beyond to keep happy clients. The Bug Ninja delivered on everything promised.

Excellent customer service, extremely knowledgeable, and completely assassinated every unwanted pest at my home and business!
Highlights

read more › Eleven species of Loxosceles are indigenous to the continental United States, four of which are known to be harmful to humans. In addition, isolated occurrences have been reported in Arizona, California, the District of Columbia, Florida, North Carolina, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Washington, and Wyoming. Brown recluse spiders are rarely encountered in Pennsylvania, but they may be transported in boxes and similar items from a locale where the spiders normally occur. A closely related species that is believed to have been introduced from southern Europe, Loxosceles rufescens, the Mediterranean recluse, has become established in the steam tunnels of Penn State and in other locations in the Northeast.

read more › There are thirteen genera of wolf spiders in the United States. The genus Hogna contains numerous species and includes some of the biggest wolf spiders in our area. Two notable species, H. carolinensis and H. aspersa, are among the largest and most commonly encountered in Pennsylvania homes. Hogna carolinensis females are 22 to 35 millimeters in length, and the males are 18 to 20 millimeters. The carapace is a dark brown with scattered gray hairs that are typically not arranged in any discernible pattern.

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