Secret Site Map
Saturday, July 26, 2014

Home News Termites Damage Part of Imelda Marcos’ Collection

Termites Damage Part of Imelda Marcos’ Collection

Termite Control

Termites, storms and neglect have damaged part of former Philippine first lady Imelda Marcos’ legendary collection of shoes and other possessions

| October 4, 2012

MANILA, Philippines — Termites, storms and neglect have damaged part of former Philippine first lady Imelda Marcos’ legendary collection of shoes and other possessions left behind after she and her dictator husband were driven into U.S. exile by a 1986 popular revolt.

Hundreds of pieces of late strongman Ferdinand Marcos’ clothing, including the formal native see-through barong shirts he wore during his two-decade rule, have also begun to gather mold and fray after being stored for years without protection at the presidential palace and later at Manila’s National Museum, officials told The Associated Press on Sunday.

According to AP article, termites had damaged the heel and sole of a white Pierre Cardin shoe.

Click here
to read the entire article.

Source: Washington Post



 

Top news

CRU Names Fugler Director of Risk Management

Allen Fugler is joining Capital Risk Underwriters, where he will work with CRU’s insured pest management professionals on regulatory compliance, employee training, file documentation and risk mitigation.

EPA Introduces New Graphic to Help Consumers Make Informed Choices about Insect Repellents

The new graphic that will be available to appear on insect repellent product labels.

Arrow Exterminators Acquires Alchemy Pest Control

Alchemy is based in Raleigh, N.C., and serves the greater Raleigh-Durham area and surrounding communities.

Cook’s Open House Showcases State-of-the-Art Training Facilities

Residential and commercial training centers provide hands-on educational opportunities in a “real-world” setting for technicians and sales personnel.

Canada's Bed Bug Problem Worsening, Experts Say

Bed bugs are multiplying in record numbers in cities and smaller communities across Canada, CTN News reports.