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6 Important Facts About Bed Bugs


A bed bug is a small insect with a big impact. They are drawn into homes and beds by a natural attraction to human body heat and then proceeds to puncture skins with tiny teeth to draw on human blood as sustenance.


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The Top 8 Myths About Bed Bugs


Bed bug infestations are growingly becoming a concern for travelers and homeowners.  After all, who wants to wake up with bug bites all over their body?


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A History of Bed Bugs


Bed bugs have been documented throughout world history since as early as 400 BC in Greece.  For just as long, humans have waged wars against these silent yet menacing little creatures with fungi,…


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Are Bed Bugs Dangerous


The answer is maybe. The bites can be painful and often causes rash or welts on a person’s skin – with the severity of the reaction varying from person to person.


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ALL ABOUT BUGS

A History of Bed Bugs

Thousands of years ago, in the Middle East, many ancient peoples took refuge in caves to seek shelter from the elements (and to hide from other tribal groups). Having a cave was like having a pre-constructed house with climate control. In those caves, then as now, there were populations of roosting bats, and these bats were preyed upon by blood-sucking parasitic insects. These were the precursor to the modern bed bug: the Cimicid family, with each member of this parasitic classification feeding entirely on blood.

Cimex species specialize. They prefer to feed only from one type of animal, which allows them to develop specialized adaptations suited to finding and obtaining food (such as the mild anesthetic in their saliva). Over thousands of years, however, the ready availability of humans in those caves meant that hunting wasn’t a problem. The trait of being able to tolerate human blood became advantageous, and took only a small adaptation to accommodate.

When humans left those caves, began migrating, and opened up trade routes that expanded the boundaries of the known world, they brought the direct forerunners of Cimex Lectularius—the modern bed bug—with them. This ensured that these unwanted passengers would eventually focus on humans, losing their previous flexibility, and would develop traits particular to preying upon humans. One of the big ones, an adaptation to our sleep cycle, was noted by writers in both ancient Greece and Egypt, as far back as the 5th century BC.

So What Makes Bed Bugs Dangerous?

There is some evidence that bed bugs can be connected to severe allergic reactions, by dint of the chemical compounds in their saliva. Of greater potential import, however, is the range of human pathogens which bed bugs are known to carry. By virtue of ingesting human blood, bed bugs acquire HIV, the various strains of hepatitis, and MRSA—the heavily antibiotic-resistant super-bug.

To date, there are no recorded instances of bed bugs passing these diseases on to subsequent human hosts. However, if the viruses themselves were to mutate in a way that allowed this to happen, the results could be catastrophic. Thousands of households treat bedbug infestations each year, and most of them are in urban locations, where the greatest variety of food for bed bugs (and viruses) is to be found.

Today, the most common physical side effect of bed bug bites is an itchy, blotchy rash with red, brown, or reddish-brown welts. They appear circular, but overlap randomly, and are extremely uncomfortable. Bites occurring on a regular basis have been known to cause insomnia, a condition which may persist after the infestation has been removed.

The Bed Bug Bully Solution

Bed Bug Bully has been endorsed as safe by the EPA, and its ingredients have been acknowledged as being some of the most effective substances available for the elimination of bed bugs. These studies have been conducted by Rutgers and Harvard, and involved populations of recent, well-adapted bed bug strains. The Wall Street Journal has also cited Bed Bug Bully as being one of the more effective tools available for use against these unwanted pests, now that outdated commercial pesticides are proving to be increasingly unreliable against bed bugs in particular.

The development of Bed Bug Bully by modern pest control professionals was originally targeted at commercial businesses, with an eye for the hospitality and restaurant industries. They wanted something that was safe and effective to use, which wouldn’t adversely impact any of the wide range of individuals using such facilities, but would be effective at killing bed bugs. It had to be affordable, easy to use, and simple to apply, and it needed to take effect quickly.

Its subsequent availability on the broader commercial market has met with enormous success. Hundreds of positive reviews have been received, praising in equal parts the effectiveness of the product and its complete non-toxicity. People who are treating their homes for bed bugs can now remain in them while the treatment is ongoing, and will not suffer adverse long-term reactions, which are comparatively common with industrial chemical pesticides.

What is Bed Bug Bully?

Bed Bug Bully is made from the following ingredients.

Active Ingredients:

The active ingredients in Bed Bug Bully are natural plant oils, which are commonly used in a variety of homemade pest control products today, as well as in organic fragrances, food supplies, and medicine. They are specifically known to adversely affect bed bugs, without being harmful or noxious to humans.

  • Mint Oil: 0.25 %
  • Clove Oil: 0.30%
  • Citronella Oil: 0.40%
  • Rosemary Oil: 0.40%

Inert Ingredients:

Bed Bug Bully’s inactive ingredients fill a dual purpose. They serve as binders to keep the formula from separating, but they also work to enhance the qualities of the essential oils in Bed Bug Bully. The inactive ingredients are safe and all-natural, being commonly used in organic foods and homeopathic medicines.

  • Water
  • Polysorbate 20
  • Dimethyl Carbinol
  • Benzoic Acid

Product meets requirements of exemption under Appendix APR Notice 200-6, Active Ingredients Which May Be in Minimum Risk Pesticide Products Exempted under section 25(b) of FIFRA.

How to Use Bed Bug Bully

Just aim, and spray! Bed Bug Bully quite literally could not be easier to use. The only trick is in doing so effectively.

Be sure to use it all over your house. While spraying bedlinens and mattresses, don’t forget sofas, chairs, and laundry linens as well. Bed bugs migrate, and are reluctant to leave a readily food supply; their ability to go for long periods of time without feeding makes it possible for them to wait patiently after fleeing a treated location. They are known to travel in luggage, so spray your belongings after returning home from a vacation or a business trip.

While treating your home for bed bugs, remember that these uninvited guests are confined to crawling. They can’t fly or jump. Routinely spray around door frames and windows, and along moldings, to build up an effective barrier against bed bugs over time.


Here are a few bed bug facts of which today’s average homeowner may be unaware, thanks to decades of relatively low bed bug activity prior to 2010.

  • Female bed bugs can lay more than 500 eggs each over the course of a lifetime. A bed bug outside of laboratory conditions lives for an average of one year. During that time, a female bed bug will lay up to 500 eggs. This means that a handful of bugs, if they aren’t caught quickly, can become a bed bug colony in relatively short order.
  • Bed bugs make use of pheromones to attract more bed bugs. Male bed bugs employ two types of pheromone: an agent which attracts female bed bugs, sometimes from outside of the colony, and an agent which can temporarily disable other males. The latter has been observed to attract challengers, as with many wild animals.
  • Bed bugs can live for months without feeding. Under laboratory conditions, bed bugs live for much longer, and have been observed to survive without feeding for up to 11 months. In the wild, this is usually shortened, but wild bed bugs have been known to survive for 3-6 months without feeding.
  • Bed bugs mimic human sleep patterns. One of the pest’s earliest adaptations was to match our sleep patterns; though they developed from a species that preys on bats, today’s bed bugs are usually active at night. Humans are unusually flexible in their sleeping pattern, however, and isolated bed bug populations have been known to adapt; they may also become active during the day if they are particularly hungry.
  • Bed bugs cause insomnia. A common misunderstanding about bed bugs is that they only “cause insomnia” in the sense that they actively disturb sleeping patterns, but the truth is more complicated. Insomnia frequently has psychological components, and has been known to persist after dealing with a bed bug infestation successfully.

As you can see, bed bugs can lead to quite the headache…


Quick Tip: Bed Bug Bully is pesticide-free!



TODAY’s PRICE

$27

Pesticide Exempt – FIFRA 25(b)
  • Kills & Prevents Bed Bugs
  • Complimentary Sample ($17)
  • Bed Bug Bully Blueprint ($19)
  • Bed Bug Bully 32oz: $40
  • Complimentary Sample: $17
  • Bug Bully Blueprint: $19.99
  • Normal Price: $76.99


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Best Seller
TODAY’s PRICE

$63

Pesticide Exempt – FIFRA 25(b)
  • Kills & Prevents Bed Bugs
  • Complimentary Sample ($17)
  • Bed Bug Bully Blueprint ($19)
  • Bed Bug Bully 32oz: $90
  • Complimentary Sample: $17
  • Bug Bully Blueprint: $19.99
  • Normal Price: $126.99


Click Here


TODAY’s PRICE

Pesticide Exempt – FIFRA 25(b)
  • Kills & Prevents Bed Bugs
  • Complimentary Sample ($17)
  • Bed Bug Bully Blueprint ($19)
  • Complimentary Sample: $17
  • Bug Bully Blueprint: $19.99
  • Just Pay Shipping:


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Bed Bug Facts

Over recent years – from reports of city-wide epidemics to pesticide resistant super-bugs – bed bugs has seen huge resurgence.

Here are a few bed bug facts of which today’s average homeowner may be unaware, thanks to decades of relatively low bed bug activity prior to 2010.

  • Female bed bugs can lay more than 500 eggs each over the course of a lifetime. A bed bug outside of laboratory conditions lives for an average of one year. During that time, a female bed bug will lay up to 500 eggs. This means that a handful of bugs, if they aren’t caught quickly, can become a bed bug colony in relatively short order.
  • Bed bugs make use of pheromones to attract more bed bugs. Male bed bugs employ two types of pheromone: an agent which attracts female bed bugs, sometimes from outside of the colony, and an agent which can temporarily disable other males. The latter has been observed to attract challengers, as with many wild animals.
  • Bed bugs can live for months without feeding. Under laboratory conditions, bed bugs live for much longer, and have been observed to survive without feeding for up to 11 months. In the wild, this is usually shortened, but wild bed bugs have been known to survive for 3-6 months without feeding.
  • Bed bugs mimic human sleep patterns. One of the pest’s earliest adaptations was to match our sleep patterns; though they developed from a species that preys on bats, today’s bed bugs are usually active at night. Humans are unusually flexible in their sleeping pattern, however, and isolated bed bug populations have been known to adapt; they may also become active during the day if they are particularly hungry.
  • Bed bugs cause insomnia. A common misunderstanding about bed bugs is that they only “cause insomnia” in the sense that they actively disturb sleeping patterns, but the truth is more complicated. Insomnia frequently has psychological components, and has been known to persist after dealing with a bed bug infestation successfully.

Bed Bug Bully is the most effective bed bug killer on the market today. It is the most highly reviewed all-natural solution available, with a 100% Food, Farm, & Wildlife Safe Rating. The Bed Bug Bully formula takes advantage of the natural properties of chemicals evolved by plants to target insect pests. If you have a bed bug infestation in your home, give Bed Bug Bully a try today; for maximum effect, use as directed, and say goodbye to bed bugs for good!