Where Do Bed Bugs Come From? To avoid bedbug bites, at first, you have to identify bedbugs clearly. Don’t be confused with other bugs as bedbugs. Bedbugs are very smaller as an apple seed in size, very much irritating in our everyday life. You can pick up bedbugs from anywhere to your home. Because it’s found in everywhere including the movie theater, bus, train, airplanes, even in five-star hotels. Unfortunately, you can come in contact at any time anywhere.
Bedbugs can enter into your home from any one or more of the following sources:
- Furniture & Fixture: At the time of dissembling furniture & fixture, being disturbed they can enter into your home or hide in your clothing and infest your home later on.
- Incorrect application of pesticides: If the applied pesticide is unable to kill bedbugs, they will find some way to hide them and infest nearest areas, even next apartment.
- Shortage of food: When they feel a shortage of food, they will search for a better place and tend to migrate to the nearest rooms or apartment.
- Shortage of spaces: Shortage of spaces may cause them to migrate neighboring rooms or building.
- Infested materials: Infested materials is the most common and first reason of spreading bedbugs infestation if these are moved down or pass on to others without treating properly. So, don’t allow infested anybody or his/her pets or belongings enter into your home.
- Vacuum bags: When you use a vacuum cleaner for removing bedbugs, live or dead bedbugs, nymph & their eggs exist in the vacuum bag. If you use this vacuum cleaner in a good room without cleaning it well, your fresh room will be infested with bedbugs. So, frequently you should put a vacuum bag in a plastic bag, seal it and through it outside trash.
- Commercial laundry machine: It’s another place of bedbugs to spread if infested clothing are not treated properly.
- Traveling: Bedbugs can be migrated from traveling suitcase, infested person or his vehicle, clothing used in hotel beds and mattresses.
Identify Bed Bugs Info.
Bedbugs are flat, brown in color, about 5 mm or one-fourth inches in size. They become reddish brown after a good serving of blood. They are wingless and have 6 legs.