We can make the process of yellow jacket removal fast and efficient.
Yellow Jacket Removal in Florida – Yellow jackets live in the ground near thickly wooded areas and around bushes, which means you can be in for quite the surprise when you are mowing the grass or decide to move equipment near their habitat. It doesn’t take much to make yellow jackets mad, and dealing with the aftermath can lead to a sore body and bruised ego. At BeeMan Stan, we know a thing or two about yellow jacket removal and can make the process of removing these stinging insects fast and efficient.
When you call in our professionals for yellow jacket removal, we’ll put on the proper equipment and use safe and effective removal and treatment procedures. Our job is to make sure that nests are safely removed while protecting your property as much as possible. We are available seven days a week and can usually provide services the same day. So, if you happen across a yellow jacket’s nest, the first call you should place is to us at BeeMan Stan!
In addition to yellow jacket removal, we offer hornet, wasp and bee removal, and we also offer quarterly treatments to help prevent re-occurrence of these pests at your home or business. We specialize in removing stinging insects, along with their hives or nests, and we know you’ll see the best results when you work with us.
Call today to learn more or to schedule our yellow jacket removal services. We’ll take a sting for you!
Call us at (727) 744-1527 for Yellow Jacket removal
What is a Yellow Jacket?
With Florida’s warm weather year round and a multitude of thick tropical vegetation in the central and West Florida area, it is no surprise the two most common species of yellow jacket have taken a liking to the climate. The eastern yellow jacket and the southern yellow jacket are the two most common yellow jackets in the United States, with their territories ranging from the mideastern coast, to Mexico and Guatemala, and centralizing here in Florida. Central and west Florida offer a surplus of vegetation, which the yellow jacket utilizes for the building of its nest. The southern yellow jacket and eastern yellow jacket are easily identified by their jagged black and yellow striped pattern. Both species of yellow jacket look more similar to wasps and hornets than bees. Yellow jackets can be further identified by their wide set eyes, long body length wings, wave patterned black stripes.
The yellow jacket is a social creature, much like bees. Yellow jackets thrive in colonies, living with up to up to 2,000 more yellow jackets in a single hive, with a single yellow jacket queen. Yellow jackets in particular seek out warm areas to nest, making our beautiful central Florida neighborhoods an ideal nesting ground. Yellow jackets prefer to burrow underground to form their nests, but it is not unheard of that yellow jackets sometimes create their nests in the palm trees native to central and west Florida. The yellow jacket nest itself is made from wood and yellow jacket saliva. The yellow jacket worked create cells from this woody mixture and then surround the cells with a thin layer to hold it all together, almost like yellow jacket paper mache. Because of Florida’s thick tropical vegetation, yellow jackets have plenty of material to work with to build multiple large nests. Furthermore, yellow jackets hate the cold, and actually die off during the winter months, but because the warm weather that you enjoy here in Florida is year round, yellow jackets thrive in the climate.
Unlike the honeybee, the eastern yellow jacket and the southern yellow jacket do not produce honey. Yellow jackets contribute to the ecosystem instead by preying upon many insects that commonly destroy crops and vegetation. Because of this, yellow jackets are a vital part of the ecosystem. BeeMan Stan is an expert in removing yellow jackets safely, protecting you and your property.
We provide bee, wasp, and hornet removal in central and west Florida.
Choose your city below for more info:
New Port Richey
Sun City Center
- Grissell, E.E. 1999. Yellow jackets and hornets. Featured creatures. University of Florida IFAS.