BioNET pest control covers most of the common pests including ants, bed bugs, cockroaches, fleas, flies, mice, moths, pigeons, rats, squirrels and wasps.
Please see a comprehensive list of the pests we cover below.
Ant Control LondonLasius niger, known as the common, garden or black ant, the most common ant found in the UK. A worker ant will find a rich harvest of foods and soon there will be a line of ants trailing to and from the nest to the food. They can infest and potentially contaminate food and food related products.
Bed Bug Control LondonBed Bugs are ectoparasites which feed on blood. They must feed on warm blooded animals including humans. They are all small adults 3-6 mm in length with an oval shaped body. They are flattened which allows them to squeeze into cracks and crevices.
Cockroach Control LondonThe two main species of cockroach in the UK include the German cockroach (Blatella germanica) and the Oriental Cockroach (Blatta orientalis). These are both widespread across London causing serious problems.
Flea Control LondonThere are approximately 60 species of flea in the UK, all of which are blood sucking parasites of warm blooded animals including humans.
Fly Control LondonFlying insects are disease-carrying pests, they carry a host of dangerous organisms. Each has the potential to contaminate the food we consume, putting our health at serious risk.
Mice Control LondonThe House mouse originated in Asia but have since spread throughout the world. Along with brown rats, they are considered to be the most widespread terrestrial mammal other than humans.
Moth Control LondonThe common clothes moth (Tineola bisselliella). This is a major pest problem to residents throughout London costing millions in damage each year.
Pigeon Control LondonThe Feral Pigeon (Columba livia) are now found in towns and cities all over the UK. They have become a serious pest problem with the dependence for food from man.
Rat control LondonThe Norway, common, sewer or Brown Rat (Rattus norvegicus)
In the 1950s people were allowed to go down and count rats in the sewers. From that work, we had an estimate of around 2,000 rats per square kilometre of sewer.