Secret Site Map
Friday, May 22, 2015

Home News Cooper, BedBug Central Announce New Appointments

Cooper, BedBug Central Announce New Appointments

People

David Burgess and Robert DiJoseph were recently named to new positions within the two companies.

| June 25, 2013

LAWRENCEVILLE, N.J. - Cooper Pest Solutions and BedBug Central have announced new staff appointments.

Robert DiJoseph has been promoted to vice president of operations for BedBug Central. DiJoseph said he is looking forward to furthering the BedBug University educational programs, including the reintroduction of its On-The-Job Observation course.

David Burgess was recently named vice president of operations for Cooper Pest Solutions, where he will continue to focus on growth and profitability. 

 

Top news

Fastest Growing U.S. Cities in West And South, Census Bureau Reports

Most cities with populations above 100,000 in those regions grew significantly between 2000 and 2010, and 2010 and 2013, according to the bureau's report, which was released last week.

NPMA Announces Search for Next CEO

The National Pest Management Association is recruiting qualified individuals interested in serving as the association’s next CEO.

New Bee Survey Released

Losses of managed honey bee colonies were 23.1 percent for the 2014-2015 winter but summer losses exceeded winter numbers for the first time, making annual losses for the year 42.1 percent, according to preliminary results of the annual survey conducted by the Bee Informed Partnership, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) and the Apiary Inspectors of America.

Cockroach Allergens May Increase Glaucoma Risk, Researchers Report

Allergens from cats and cockroaches may have biochemical or physical properties that trigger antibodies targeting the optic nerve, according to a new sturdy.

Terminix Announces Top Mosquito Cities Based on Twitter Complaints

According to research by Terminix, the worst whining about mosquitoes came from Goodland, a small town in the northwest corner of Kansas. Terminix searched through approximately 200 billion tweets posted in 2014 to determine which United States city is most pestered by mosquitoes.

x