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compensation: by the job

Termite Pesticide Treatment Needed for New Home Construction
Approximately 3,500sf

The job is located about 45 minutes north of Albuquerque.
















Keywords:
Safety First. Treatment areas establishing a horizontal barrier soil underneath concrete slab treated termiticide before the concrete slab is poured termiticide applied after installation of the sub-slab fill material
New concrete foundation Subterranean termites subterranean species biology activity Formosan subterranean termite Termites "nest" soil attack structures building shelter tubes soil wood structures control termites pesticides Pesticides control termites termiticides Termiticides liquids baits termiticide injected soil wood members structure bait system bait stations soil exterior perimeter structure treated for termites SOIL TREATMENT STRUCTURES protection against termites construction structure subterranean termite control establish chemical barrier between soil termites live wood home pre-construction treatment structure termite control homeowners 100-gallon tank, roller pump auxiliary motor insecticide tank, hoses, treating tools, TREATMENT SOIL ADJACENT FOUNDATION ELEMENTS continuous termiticide barrier soil adjacent foundation elements treatment footings poured foundation walls pillars built termiticide trenching rodding adjacent foundation elements shallow footings soil trenching treated termiticide replaced trench footings exposed, treatment footing deep footings basement home, termiticides soil backfill around foundation pest control operator rod trench along foundation walls pillars foundation elements rate prescribed grade minimum depth termiticide sides foundation elements chimney bases, foundation walls, pilasters pillars drain tile, french drains, foundation drainage hazard contamination outside treatment zone, treatment insecticide drainage system insecticide water pesticide depth of 4 feet 10 linear feet TREATMENT CONCRETE SLABS construction concrete slab soil slab crack shrink foundation wall termites infest wood concrete slabs points of entry bath traps, plumbing outlets, construction joints, treatment establishing horizontal barrier soil underneath concrete slab treated termiticide before concrete slab poured termiticide installation sub-slab fill material Diluted insecticide final fill material washed stone, termiticide treatment underneath slab, foundation elements treated vertical barrier established around foundation elements adjacent slabs vertical treatments TREATMENT SOIL ADJACENT FOUNDATION ELEMENTS SUBTERRANEAN TERMITE SUB-SLAB TREATMENT sub-slab release concrete slabs poured prevention subterranean termites construction pre-treatment structures property owner treated prevention subterranean termites construction property owner STAGES TREATMENT pre-construction termite treatment PCO builder footing pouring footings backfill foundations crawl space leveling slab backfill final grading exterior property treatment shheduling BAITS/MONITORING SYSTEMS pre-construction termite control final grade landscaping termite control Termiticide baits control termites eliminating termite colony barrier around structure liquid insecticides termiticide baits insect growth regulators (IGRs) slow acting poisons termiticide baits reduce eliminate conventional liquid insecticide strategies termiticide baits monitoring devices containing untreated wood cellulose material protected termites detected monitoring device untreated cellulose material treated material "termiticide bait" termites continue feeding bait system effective stations inspected or monitored regularly as indicated feeding replaced untreated wood other cellulose material pre-baited placed soil termites present bait devices surface construction elements termites actively feeding pre-baited foundation walls, floor joists, sub-floor and other similar locations termiticide baits structures liquid termiticides well, inaccessibility infested pesticides termiticide baits termite infestation conventional treatment warranties subterranean termites is prevention Removal stumps, roots, wood, cellulose materials building site before construction form boards grade stakes construction no contact building woodwork soil exterior woodwork beams crawl spaces ground Ventilation openings foundations prevent dead air pockets ground dry annual inspections evidence of termite activity shelter tubes foundation surfaces, discarded wings adult termites wood contacts the soil fence posts foundation elements pressure treated wood Foundation accessible inspection Proper grading direct water structure termite control methods Dominon 2L termite treatments pour slab pre-treat hand pump sprayer plumbing pipes slab expansion joints entry points termites treat wear gloves, protect eyes treat slab poured perimeter of the house Termite Treatment subterranean termite infestation colony remains outside reputable professional pest control company specializes termite treatments directly treat an active infestation if you can locate the indoor nesting area. There are many subterranean termite control products available, and we recommend you use a non-repellent product to directly treat the nest. Using a product that is non-repellent (or not detectable) will allow the termites to pick up the product on their bodies and transfer it to other termites within the colony. Non-repellent products come in three formulations - concentrated liquids, aerosol sprays and ready to use foams. The formulation you choose is usually going to be based on the location of the infestation and also personal preference. If you need help choosing a product that will best fit your needs, please contact our team of pest control professionals.
Drilling into voids or wood: Drilling hole(s) may be required to gain access to the area where you suspect an infestation to apply the product of choice. You may need to drill into drywall to apply the product to a wall void or directly into infested wood to direct treat the termite gallery. When drilling into drywall, it is recommended that you drill holes about 18 inches up from the floor and in between each stud around the infested area. When drilling directly into wood it is recommended that you drill small holes every 3-4 inches until you find a spot where the drill bit does not meet resistance. This will indicate you have hit the termite gallery and the area where you should apply the product you have chosen. Apply termiticide: Apply the termiticide product directly into the drilled holes according to the product label. We recommend Taurus SC, or FUSE Foam. You can also use Termidor SC or Termidor Foam, but those are not as great of a value. non-repellent product as they can take up to 90 days to eliminate the existing termites. borate product such as Boracare to eliminate the current infestation and to protect wood against future infestations, you should perform the outdoor soil treatment first and wait 90 days before using the Boracare. Using the Boracare first can cause the outdoor colony to branch off in a different direction, which, in turn, can allow the termites to invade a new area of your structure. If you choose to use a concentrated non-repellent product it is important that you have a dedicated sprayer just for this use. If you use herbicides or other insecticides in the sprayer, you could leave behind a residue that could adversely affect the non-repellent properties of the concentrate. Treating houses during construction, when the foundation and the soil and/or gravel that forms the bed of future concrete slabs are exposed, is the best time to apply chemical protection against subterranean termites. The foundation block and the footing for the block or poured concrete wall are treated on the outside and inside. Sometimes the wood sill plate and joists for the flooring are treated (usually with a different insecticide treatment is called "pretreatment" or "preconstruction treatment" by pest control operators and is done routinely by professional companies. It will need scheduling in advance. There may be a second treatment when the foundation has been backfilled and the final soil grading has been made. If you need to get this treatment done for your new home, call the local Orkin Branch Office. An Orkin Termite Inspector will meet with you to discuss the protocols and timing of this treatment. termite prevention - pre-construction termite treatment Pre-Construction Termite Treatment building home and preventing termites. While it is nearly impossible to prevent anything from happening one hundred percent, pre-treating the area where your home is to be constructed or where an addition is to be built, can drastically increase your chances of remaining free of termites. The goal of pre-construction termite treatments is to form a chemical barrier in the ground that will keep subterranean termites from coming up from the soil to feed on the wood structures. Because the area to be treated is free of obstructions (such as a building), this type of treatment is less labor intensive, and requires less termiticide to be used, making the treatment less expensive than treating an existing structure. Another benefit of pre-treating is that the exterminator can cover every square inch of ground, creating a more secure barrier Soil treatment - Application of termiticide In order to properly treat for termites during pre-construction, the area will need to have termiticides applied several times at different stages. The exterminator will need to be in close contact with the builder in order to accurately arrange treatments. The design of the home and the type of soil it is being built upon may cause some variation in the application of the barrier. While methods can vary a bit depending on the building codes for the specific area, the first step for pre-construction termite treatment is usually to treat the slab. Once the land has been graded, the foundation form has been installed, and the footings have been dug, the area should be treated. This is usually done by treating with a termiticide barrier at a rate of one gallon of chemical solution per every ten square feet. When the footings have been poured, a mason will complete the foundation using blocks over the poured footings. As soon as this is done, the foundation will be backfilled with the surrounding soil. The plumbing pipes are laid, and more soil is added if necessary. It is at this time that the entire area is treated again with a termiticide barrier. Some extermination companies opt to skip the first treatment, and begin pre-construction treatments at this time. While termites cannot bore into or eat concrete, the slabs can crack with time creating perfect entry points for them. If the surrounding soil has not been treated, the termites can make their way to the slabs, through the cracks, and into the main structure. Final preconstruction treatment The final pre-construction treatment comes with the last grading, but prior to the landscaping. It is recommended that a trench be dug approximately four to six inches deep and at least twelve inches from the foundation out into the yard. Four gallons of termiticide is applied for every ten feet surrounding the home in a continuous spray After the home is complete, it is still a good idea to keep the protective barrier intact. This can be done by taking care not to disturb the soil surrounding the foundation in the twelve inch radius. If you plan to add a deck, porch, or other addition to the home, the protective barrier should be extended an additional twelve inches into the yard from the new structure Rodding treatment A more extensive pre-construction treatment can also be done in place of or in addition to the above mentioned spray method. This type of treatment is known as "rodding" and is carried out by injecting a permethrin based termiticide gel deep into the ground traditional spray methods only allow the termiticide to penetrate about one inch into the ground. Rodding uses a metal pole that ranges from four to six feet in length, and is filled with the termiticide. The top of the pole has a knob that keeps the pole pressurized. The pole is repeatedly pushed into and pulled out of the ground to remove the soil, leaving behind deep holes. This is done until a grid pattern of holes, approximately eighteen inches apart is formed. The holes are then injected with the termiticide gel in order to keep termites away from the area pre-construction treatment last pre-construction termite treatment can last anywhere from two to five years. Even though these treatments are quite effective, it is still recommended that inspect your home periodically for any damage or signs of termites. Also, try to keep the area surrounding the building free of residual wood or other cellulose based material, as these attract termites. This will ensure your structure is continually protected and will head off any potential infestations before they begin
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