Bees, Wasps, Yellow Jacket Control, Hornet Nest Removal NJ
Save S50 off any Bees, Wasps, Hornets, or Yellow Jackets in Middlesex NJ, and the Surrounding area. Now-October 31 2023. Please call us at 848-482-0479 and mention this ad.
Are you concerned about a stinging insect in your backyard or working place? Are you looking for a stinging insect control /extermination company that covers all of New Jersey? Do you think about the condition of bees, wasps, yellow jacket control, or hornet nest removal in NJ
New Jersey Stinging insects behavior and characteristics
Sharing characteristics with ants, bees, and wasps have six legs, chewing mouthparts, and two pairs of wings. Both bees and wasps undergo complete metamorphosis from egg to larva to pupa to adult. Some species live in huge social colonies ordered by a caste system like ants; other species live solitary lives or in an unstructured small grouping. Solitary wasps winter in ground burrows, also emerging in spring to mate and reproduce again.
Identification of Stinging insects found in New Jersey
There are more than 100,000 species of wasps. Varying in size and coloration, wasps are generally smooth-bodied with little to no hair. Hornets and yellow jackets are two of the most aggressive wasp species, and live in huge social colonies, but many wasps like paper wasps and cicada killers are solitary. Wasps feed primarily on other insects. Wasps may nest in burrows, tree cavities, under eaves, in attics or garages, in wall voids or they may build aerial nests.
They get their common name from the paper-like material out of which they make their nests. Paper wasps are sometimes called umbrella wasps, after the shape of their distinctive nests. These stinging insects are semi-social living in small colonies but do not have a worker caste. Paper wasps look like a yellow jackets but are somewhat slimmer with a thin “waist,” with six long legs. Paper wasps are almost 5/8-3/4 of an inch long and are mostly brown with some yellow coloration.
Also called the giant hornet or the brown hornet gets its common name from its introduction from Europe into the New York area in the 1800s. European hornets are much larger than yellowjackets and can be active at night. Adult European hornets are 3/4 -1 1/2 inches long. Their bodies are brown with yellow stripes on their abdomens. European hornets have pale faces. They have two pairs of wings and six legs. European hornets have long bodies and antennae. They nest in areas such as hollow trees, attics, porches, and inside wall voids.