Yellow jackets are insects belonging to the social wasp family. Social wasps live in colonies similar to ant colonies with workers and queens. Thus, a few worker yellow jackets buzzing across your property will likely alert you to a yellow jacket infestation.
If this is the case, we advise you to contact a professional yellow jacket nest removal service immediately. Yellow jackets are by far the most aggressive social wasp. They have barbed, lance-like stingers on their tails with which they can sting victims repeatedly. Furthermore, the venom accompanying yellow jacket stings can induce severe allergic reactions in certain individuals, posing a significant health risk.
Yellow jackets will typically nest in the ground around your bushes or aerially on the walls next to your deck, porch, or patio. They are attracted to your home via sweet scents emanating from human food or open waste cans. When the yellow jacket queen finds a suitable spot in your compound, she prepares her nest in the spring and lays hundreds of eggs.
By the fall, these eggs will have hatched into even more workers, increasing the chances of crossing paths with them. Yellow jackets become quite aggressive in the fall as food supplies dwindle, meaning they can easily get agitated around this time. Therefore, most professionals would recommend yellow jacket nest removal before or early during the fall.
In addition to posing a health and safety risk, yellow jackets can cause structural damage to your home. Sometimes, they can chew through your drywall to invade your living spaces. Such scenarios can be quite dangerous, seeing as your living room or attic will be in the direct path of the colony.
Here’s the good news, though. We will eradicate yellow jackets for you as soon as you call us. At BeeMan Stan Bee Removal, we provide state-of-the-art yellow jacket nest removal that will prevent the insects from rebuilding their nests near your home. Furthermore, we are available throughout the week and are professional in all our services. Feel free to call us today.