The holidays are approaching. There’s no way guest can feel comfortable eating dinner in a kitchen infested with bugs, and roaches. Your family doesn’t complain aloud. Everyone is humiliated to invite guest. When you flick the lights on, roaches are watching Keeping Up With The Kardashians, even when you clean and throw out crusty leftovers. It’s a problem. You can blame the nasty neighbors all you want. Roaches rain on relationships. Fabuloso and candle lit frangrances won’t help disguise the home’s grotesqueness.
TheHollyweirdTimes is here to help. This simple product is more efficient than Raid roach spray, less messy than roach foggers, and much cheaper than hiring an exterminator. It can be found at your local Home Depot, Walmart, Family Dollar,or CVS/ Walgreens. We don’t give a fork if you live in a Beverly Hills mansion, and plan on serving honey baked ham for Thanksgiving. If you have roaches, people will be reluctant to eat and enjoy your food! Get some BORIC ACID as soon as possible!
2.ca.uky.edu Boric acid is a wonderful tool for controlling cockroaches in homes, restaurants and other buildings. It is effective in extremely small amounts and retains its potency almost indefinitely provided the deposit remains dry. Unlike many insecticides, boric acid has no repellency to insects and, consequently, roaches return to treated areas repeatedly until they die. Boric acid is deadly to cockroaches, but is low in toxicity to people, pets and other nontarget animals. It is also odorless and contains no volatile solvents.
Boric acid is a white, inorganic powder chemically derived from boron and water. Boron is mined from vast mineral deposits in the ground and is used in countless consumer products, including laundry additives, toothpaste and mouthwash. Boric acid insecticide formulations can be purchased at hardware and grocery stores. The powder comes ready-to-use, i.e., no mixing or dilution is required. Formulations sold in plastic, squeeze-type bottles with narrow applicator tips are the easiest to use. (These containers are similar in appearance to the squeezable mustard and ketchup bottles found in restaurant. Cockroaches succumb to boric acid when they crawl over treated areas. The tiny particles of powder adhere to the cockroaches’ body, and the material is ingested as the roach preens the powder from its legs and antennae. Some boric acid is also absorbed through the greasy outer covering of the insect’s body. All species of cockroaches are susceptible to boric acid provided the powder is applied into areas where the roaches are living.