Mike Childers, owner of Raleigh’s Mike’s Honeybees, says, “I insist that all of my clients who lease honeybees from me use mosquito control service that is not toxic to bees, and Carolina Organic Lawns is the only service in the area that does not kill bees.”
Certified Master Applicators
We apply Mosquito Barrier, an all-natural, organic, pure garlic mosquito killer and repellant, to lawns in the Raleigh, Cary, Apex, Holly Springs, Morrisville, Fuquay-Varina, and Pittsboro areas.
Kills Adult Mosquitoes
Repels Mosquitoes for 3 weeks
Kills Mosquito Larvae
Mosquito Barrier does not harm or repel
Mosquito Barrier repels
Limited Time Only
Mosquitoes, which have a sense of smell 10,000 times that of humans, smell and are repelled by Mosquito Barrier coated lawns for 3 weeks!
Mosquito Barrier is made entirely of super-strong, concentrated garlic, so you will smell it on your lawn for about an hour.
We are proud to bring you Organic Mosquito Control. We have earned our Master Applicator’s credentials from Mosquito Barrier, and look forward to making your yard Mosquito-Free in 2015!
Not only are they bad for you, your children, your pets, and the environment, they may be contributing to Bee Colony Collapse Disorder.
In North America, Colony Collapse Disorder has wiped out over 10 million bee colonies since 2007.
“More than $30 billion worth of crops in the U.S. could be seriously at risk if the continuing die off of honeybees were to reach critical levels.” – US News and World Report
The USDA recommends that “The best action the public can take to improve honey bee survival is not to use pesticides indiscriminately” – from http://www.ars.usda.gov/news/docs.htm?docid=15572#public
So don’t spray pesticides, have us spray garlic instead!
Currently, there is no cure or vaccine for West Nile Virus .(http://www.cdc.gov/westnile/index.html)
West Nile Virus is spread by mosquitoes.
Can my pets get West Nile Virus?
Yes, your pets can get West Nile Virus, however, it is rarely fatal.
Heartworm is spread by mosquitoes. When an mosquito bites an infected dog, microfilariae are transferred to the mosquito. The microfilariae become infective larvae in the mosquito. When the mosquito bites another dog, the infective larvae is transferred to the dog. The larvae then grow into adults in the dog, mate, and release offspring (microfilariae) into the infected dog’s bloodstream, completing the cycle.