Mosquitoes are known as vector for several illnesses such as malaria, dengue, yellow fever and Japanese encephalitis. These comparatively fragile insects are poor flyers and very sensitive to wind. The female prefers to lay eggs in stagnant water. Common genus include Aedes, Culex, Anopheles and Mansonia

Similar to mosquito, flies are also vector to various pathogens that cause shigellosis, typhoid fever, E. coli, and cholera. The disease-causing agents can either be transmitted by the body hairs or by the tarsi which are transmitted to food or surfaces when the fly lands. Additionally, pathogens can be transmitted when a fly regurgitates onto food in order to liquefy material for digestion. The life cycle of the fly starts with the egg and larval stage. These two stages develop in animal and vegetable refuse. In favorable conditions, eggs can hatch in as little as 24 hours. Fly larvae (maggots) are a creamy-white color and are about 1/2 inch long. This stage lasts for 4-7 days and the shell hardens and darkens. This marks the beginning of the pupal stage. When the pupal stage is complete, the adult fly exits the puparium, dries, hardens, and flies away to feed, with mating occurring soon after emergence.

A good management practice include source reduction-eliminating the harborage and breeding areas. Pest management professionals integrate the habitat and cultural control with insecticide. The control method includes spraying the periphery and ground areas of the building. Effective mosquito control treatment will also be carried out in bin center and other areas found stagnated with water. Fogging will also be carried out in the compound to give a quick knockout of adult mosquitoes

A non-chemical control includes stationing Insect Light Traps (ILT) at strategic location within your facilities. These ILTs are aesthetically designed, using LED that consumes minimum electricity providing flies control 24/7. For optimal result on flies control, physical proofing with flies screen or air curtain at all openings.
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