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We have been Bulwark customers for many years and Ed Sakugawa is the BEST!!! Ed is a very personable and professional employee. He ensures that all of your questions and concerns have been addressed and handled. The pride in himself and the company is shown through out his performance. Ed Sakugawa is an asset to Bulwark and we are more than satisfied with the service he provides. Oh, and the bug guy is also a dog guy and ours can't wait for the added attention he gets when Ed comes by.‎

Bastin
Las Vegas, NV
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How Big Are House Crickets?

House crickets are generally about 1 inch long.

How Do House Crickets Look Like?

House crickets are light tan or brown and have long, thin antennae and enlarged hind legs for jumping. The adults have wings that are held flat and overlapping on their abdomen. On the head there are three black bands that run side to side.

What Do House Crickets Eat?

House crickets attack all types of material, and often it is synthetic fabrics that are most damaged, although cotton, wool and silk are attacked as well. They also feed on food such as baked goods as well as other organic matter and insects both dead and alive.

What Do House Crickets Do?

House crickets attack all types of material, and often it is synthetic fabrics that are most damaged, although cotton, wool and silk are attacked as well. They also feed on food such as baked goods as well as other organic matter and insects both dead and alive.

How Do House Crickets Reproduce?

Females appear to be prolific, producing an average of 730 eggs. The eggs hatch within two to three months. Females use a long narrow structure called an ovipositor to deposit eggs into the ground or other damp material such as sand or peat moss. Adult crickets will often eat their own young and it is normal for some adults to die naturally after mating.

Interesting Facts About House Crickets:

House crickets are knows for their characteristic chirping noise. It is only the male cricket that sings and he does so to attract females. When they chirp, crickets rub the teeth on the sharp edge of one wing against a thick, rough scraper on the opposite wing, using it as a bow. As the temperatures rises, their songs become louder and faster.
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