- Should you be worried about ticks?
- Our season-long tick prevention treatment.
- Is the tick treatment safe?
- How much does tick extermination cost?
- How does the tick spray & prevention work?
- Do I need tick extermination?
Do you like spending time outside in the spring and summer? While your family and pets enjoy the great outdoors that is Ontario, ticks and fleas may be there too, waiting in the grass or bushes till an animal or human comes their way.
Should you be worried about Ticks?
Ticks are responsible for transmitting many diseases such as Lyme disease, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, Tick Paralysis and more. Of all arthropodic insects, ticks spread the largest array of disease-causing organisms.
Not all Ticks carry disease but there is no discernible way of knowing if the ticks in your area carry disease or not, which makes getting rid of ticks a top priority for people who want to spend their summers enjoying the outdoors.
Ticks can also enter homes, especially if there are bushes along the outside of the house. Closing any crevices or gaps and keeping grass cut short outside may discourage ticks from climbing along walls. The disposal of empty bird and rodent nesting materials is also important, as Ticks are often found in these animal structures.
Ticks also can get inside homes by hitchhiking inside on pets, people or attaching to our clothing.
In addition to solving your Tick issues we also help with flea removal as part of our Flea & Tick Service, and also offer spray programs to manage mosquitoes in your yard. When larger animals, such as, moles, mice, skunks, opossums and raccoons travel through your yard, they also leave behind disease-carrying droppings, and more importantly, these pests often can carry fleas and ticks that come along for the ride.
Our Integrated Pest Management (IPM) treatment for How To Get Rid of Ticks is covered under the same treatment program as for fleas and vice versa.
Is the tick treatment safe?
Our special, effective formula is proven to help get rid of ticks and eliminate these annoying bugs so you can enjoy your backyard. This Tick Control program:
- Is kid & pet friendly
- Is applied by our Ontario licensed exterminators
- We only use products registered for use in Canada by Health Canada.
How Much Does Tick Extermination Cost?
Our Flea & Tick control package gives you relief all summer for a price of only $119.95+tax per flea/tick extermination treatment for lot sizes up to 10,000 square feet. Please contact us to get a quick, accurate quote for your property.
How Does the Tick Spray & Prevention Work?
To get rid of ticks, our treatment normally involves spraying your property and surrounding landscape (shrubbery, trees, long grass, under decks and other hot spots) with our special formula in the Spring and Late Summer (depending on the weather- amount of rainfall). Fleas are sprayed through the summer months.
Do I Need Tick Extermination?
The potential transmission of Lyme Disease is the most important reason why Tick Control and prevention is a necessity for homeowners, and why the cost for tick extermination is worth it.
Getting rid of ticks from your yard will help ensure that you and your pets do not get a potential debilitating disease that can affect you your entire life.
For more information on Lyme Disease including Canada’s first Tick Removal kit for home use, Please visit: The G. Magnotta Foundation website.
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Parasites - Babesiosis
Babesiosis is caused by microscopic parasites that infect red blood cells and are spread by certain ticks. In the United States, tickborne transmission is most common in particular regions and seasons: it mainly occurs in parts of the Northeast and upper Midwest and usually peaks during the warm months. Although many people who are infected with Babesia do not have symptoms, for those who do effective treatment is available. Babesiosis is preventable, if simple steps are taken to reduce exposure to ticks.
Image: Babesia microti is transmitted by the bite of infected Ixodes scapularis ticks—typically, by the nymph stage of the tick, which is about the size of a poppy seed. An Ixodes scapularis nymph is shown on the face of a penny. (Credit: G. Hickling, University of Tennessee)
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It takes only a few days of warm weather for the bug population to explode!
Most people have heard about Lyme Disease caused by the bite of a tiny tick, commonly known as the deer tick. With the warm weather unfolding, these tiny creatures have awakened and may choose you or your child as a host for its survival. In CT, the primary disease associated with deer ticks is Lyme Disease, however there are other diseases, less common, but existent within our health district, that can be caused by the same insect. They are Babesiosis and Ehrlichiosis. You need to be vigilant in checking yourself for ticks.
Tick-Associated Disease Prevention Steps
- Wearing protective clothing (long sleeves, long pants) when in wooded areas.
- Use insect repellent containing DEET.
- Perform daily body checks for ticks. (They like warm, dark places, like folds of skin or hairline.)
- Use tick-repellent products on your pets. (But watch out! They drop off your pet and may find their way onto you!)
- Yard attention such as keeping the grass cut and establishing a barrier between the yard and wooded areas may also help prevent exposure to ticks by reducing tick populations. Visit the CDC website for help in reducing ticks in the backyard.
Classic symptoms of Lyme Disease include a slowly, expanding red-pink rash, which may have the appearance of a Bull’s eye; flu-like illness, including low grade fever, fatigue, headache, neck stiffness, jaw discomfort, sore throat, or swollen glands; neurologic symptoms like Bell’s Palsey (drooping of the facial muscles), or other nerve-related symptoms; arthritis symptoms, including pain or stiffness in joints or muscles. While these are classic symptoms, Lyme Disease can cause various other symptoms that may be persistent or come and go. If you experience any unusual illness for which there is no explanation or have symptoms that do not go away or get worse, especially if you have had any kind of a rash, call your doctor and be tested for Lyme Disease. For written information, call QVHD or place a request on line.
Finding a tick on your body does not mean that you will get Lyme Disease (or another associated disease), as not all ticks carry the germs that cause these diseases. Furthermore, a disease-carrying tick must stay attached long enough to take a blood meal. Some health care providers will treat you for Lyme Disease if you have had a tick bite, with or without symptoms.
Ticks can be tested for the presence of the germ. However, this will not tell you if the germ passed into your body. The turn-around time to get the testing results can take up to three weeks. When a physician feels it is medically-necessary to get a tick tested, you can have it tested at no cost at the CT Agricultural Station, but you must first get a referral form through QVHD. The Agricultural Station will IDENTIFY the tick species on all submissions but will only TEST the tick if it is engorged (filled with blood.) Live ticks are tested more rapidly and accurately. To keep it alive, put it in a sealed container with some leaves. (Dead ticks can also be tested.) It can take up to three weeks for the results, so be sure to watch for symptoms.
Images of Lyme disease rashes were taken from http://www.lymenet.org/picture4.shtml. The image of the tick is from CT Agricultural Station, “Tick Management Handbook”, Bulletin no. 1010.)
If you find a tick attached to your skin, there is no need to panic. There are several tick removal devices on the market, but a plain set of fine-tipped tweezers will remove a tick quite effectively. Prompt and proper tick removal is very important for preventing possible disease transmission.
How to remove a tick
- Use fine-tipped tweezers and protect your fingers with a tissue, paper towel, or latex gloves. Avoid removing ticks with your bare hands.
- Grasp the tick as close to the skin surface as possible and pull upward with steady, even pressure. Don't twist or jerk the tick; this can cause the mouth-parts to break off and remain in the skin. If this happens, remove the mouth-parts with tweezers. If you are unable to remove the mouth easily with clean tweezers, leave it alone and let the skin heal.
- After removing the tick, thoroughly disinfect the bite and your hands with rubbing alcohol, an iodine scrub, or soap and water.
Avoid folklore remedies such as "painting" the tick with nail polish or petroleum jelly, or using heat to make the tick detach from the skin. Your goal is to remove the tick as quickly as possible--not waiting for it to detach.
If you begin to experience a rash or fever within several weeks of removing a tick, see your doctor. Be sure to tell the doctor about your recent tick bite, when the bite occurred, and where you most likely acquired the tick.
(The information above about removing ticks, including the illustration, is from http://www.cdc.gov/ticks/removing_a_tick.html).
Don't Forget About Mosquito Control
- It is expected that there will be mosquitoes in Connecticut that carry West Nile Virus this summer.
- You do not get West Nile Virus from a dead bird. You get it from the bite of an infected mosquito.
- Reducing mosquitoes on your property is a very important action for protecting yourself from West Nile Virus.
- Using insect repellent throughout the whole warm weather season, including into the fall until 3 days of frost have occurred, provides critical protection against West Nile.
- The State of CT will not be monitoring birds for West Nile Virus this year. This means there will be no collecting of birds, nor will QVHD be collecting data on dead bird sightings. If you find a dead bird on your property, you can bury it or double bag it and place it in the trash. When handling any dead animal carcass, you should wear gloves.
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Are you searching for Transparent Background png images? You can download in a tap this free Tick Mark Png,Tick Gif. As you can see, there's no background.
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YUI Library Examples: Slider Control: Horizontal Slider with Tick Marks
This example uses the YUI Slider Control to implement a basic horizontal slider with tick marks & that is, with predefined intervals at which the slider thumb will stop as it's dragged. (By default, a slider thumb can be dragged one pixel at a time.)
Here are some important characteristics of this implementation:
- The slider range is 200 pixels.
- The slider movement is restricted to 20 pixel increments.
- Custom logic is applied to convert the current pixel value (from 0 to 200) to a "real" value. In this case the "real" range is 0 to 300.
- Once the slider has focus, the left and right keys will move the thumb 20 pixels (changing the "real" value by 30).
- When the slider value changes, the UI is updated. The title attribute of the slider background is updated with the current value, and the text field is updated with the current "real" value. These techniques can help inform assistive technologies (like screen reader software) about the slider's current state.
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