Secret Site Map
Wednesday, September 17, 2014

Home News APM Services Expands to Go After Stink Bugs

APM Services Expands to Go After Stink Bugs

Regional News

APM Services, Elkton, Md., has hired 20 people in the last two months as part of its effort to keep pests — including stink bugs, out of people's homes — the Cecil Whig newspaper reports.

| May 3, 2011

ELKTON, MD. — APM Services, Elkton, Md., has hired 20 people in the last two months as part of its effort to keep pests — including stink bugs, out of people's homes — the Cecil Whig newspaper reports.

The company's new wildlife division, which started up last year to meet a growing demand for services to eradicate squirrels, snakes, raccoons, bats and other critters that get inside homes, is adding a new service they call "fortress." The service, which involves sealing up all cracks and crevices on a home's exterior, began last year with one full-time employee and a helper and has expanded this year to a team of five.

APM Services has been owned by the Kreer family since 1964.

Click here to read the entire article.

Source: www.cecilwhig.com
 

Top news

Patented Portable Heat Injector System Introduced

The new heating system was created with significant input from pest control companies.

Terminix-Triad Adopts New Approach to Employee Recruitment

The company is using social media to attract potential employees and working with community colleges to raise awareness of pest control as a possible career path for students.

FMC Corporation to Acquire Cheminova

FMC Corporation announced that it has signed a definitive agreement to acquire Cheminova A/S, a wholly owned subsidiary of Auriga Industries A/S

Police Investigate Death of Jill Su, Wife of Dr. Nan-Yao Su

Davie, Fla. police have ruled the death of 59-year-old Jill Su a homicide, multiple news outlets report. Jill Su is the wife of noted University of Florida Entomology Professor Dr. Nan-Yao Su.

Climate, Genetics Can Affect How Long Virus-Carrying Mosquitoes Live

The longer a mosquito lives, the better its odds of transmitting disease to humans or animals, according to new research from the University of Florida.