Lahiru pest control & env services pvt ltd – pest controlling – ja ela, SrilankaJa-Ela, Sri Lanka
- Monday :24 Hours
- Tuesday :24 Hours
- Wednesday :24 Hours
- Thursday :24 Hours
- Friday :24 Hours
- Saturday :24 Hours
- Sunday :24 Hours
Business name : Lahiru pest control & env services pvt ltd.
Business Category : pest controlling
Contact no : 0115 738 730
Mobile : 0115 85 34 06
Fax no : 0112 239 591
Business start date :Since 1998
subterranean termites are the most destructive and economically important insect pest of wood and other cellulose products. They attack wood through out most of the countries in the world.
In their natural habits , termites breakdown dead or dying plants material and thus they important part of the nutrient cycle. When termites feed on wooden structures they become pests.
|Biological and physical characteristics of the subterranean termites Colony|
Termites a social insects they live in highly organized colonies. Each colony is composed of individuals that have different physical features and/or behavioral roles . Three major types of individuals are found this caste System: workers .Soldiers and Reproductive . The species of termites can be determined by physical characteristics of the soldier and winged reproductive.
|Materials Damaged by Termites|
The principal food of subterranean termite is cellulose, obtained from wood and other plant tissue. Termites therefore , feed on wooden portions of building utility poles , fence posts, or any other wood product . They are also damage paper ,fiberboard , and various types of fabric derived from cotton and other plants. They occasionally are found in living plants.
The greatest economic impact is to the wood in building.
Subterranean termites become most aboundant in moist, warm soil containing large supply of food in the foam of wood or other cellulose material. Such conditions often are found beneath building is where there is inadequate site drainage or poor ventilation and where scraps of lumber ,from boards ,grade stakes , stumps or roots are left in the soil. They invade most buildings through wood close to or in contact with the soil.
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