Some articles on bed bugs, bed bug, bugs:
... Prior to the mid-20th century, bed bugs were very common. 1933, all the houses in many areas had some degree of bed bug infestation ... The increase in bed bug populations in the early 20th century has been blamed on the advent of electric heating, which allowed bed bugs to thrive year-round ...
... Bed bugs are parasitic insects of the cimicid family that feed exclusively on blood ... of the genus Cimex of which Cimex lectularius, the common bed bug, is the best known as it prefers to feed on human blood although other Cimex species are specialized to other animals, e.g ... bat bugs, C ...
... Bed bugs were mentioned in ancient Greece as early as 400 BC, and were later mentioned by Aristotle ... first published circa 77 AD in Rome, claimed bed bugs had medicinal value in treating ailments such as snake bites and ear infections ... Belief in the medicinal use of bed bugs persisted until at least the 18th century, when Guettard recommended their use in the treatment of hysteria.) Bed bugs were first ...
... Bed bug detection dogs are specially trained by handlers to identify the scent of bed bugs ... on green pest management and integrated pest management, bed bug detection dogs are gaining popularity in North America ... If operators can find out exactly where bed bugs are located, they can minimize the area that needs to be sprayed ...
Famous quotes containing the words bugs and/or bed:
“It is snowing and death bugs me
as stubborn as insomnia.
The fierce bubbles of chalk,
the little white lesions
settle on the street outside.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“Mothers often are too easily intimidated by their childrens negative reactions...When the child cries or is unhappy, the mother reads this as meaning that she is a failure. This is why it is so important for a mother to know...that the process of growing up involves by definition things that her child is not going to like. Her job is not to create a bed of roses, but to help him learn how to pick his way through the thorns.”
—Elaine Heffner (20th century)