The change of season in Las Vegas is upon us and whether you live in Spring Valley or Seven Hills grasshoppers can become a nuisance at this time of year. These vocal insects are essentially just a nuisance pest, particularly if their concerts keep you awake at night.
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Grasshopper aren’t known to be harmful or dangerous. However, once inside your house, field and house grasshopper may feed on fabric (cotton, silk, wool, fur and linen).
They especially love the warm, dry climate in the Las Vegas Desert and as soon as the scorching summer begins to ease, the ideal temperature of the fall is the perfect time for grasshopper mating season, which brings about generous swarms and swelling choruses.
Whether you are ready to have some quite time in the night, or perhaps wouldn't want a makeover from these known linen lovers, we have a solution for you. When you are ready to take care of your home’s grasshopper problem, Fortified Pest Management is here to help. We have developed environmentally friendly techniques over the years that no other pest control company is doing in Las Vegas. This means that you will have a quite environment free of crickets without residual chemicals that can harm pets or children.
Currently, the field grasshopper is the most common one you will find here in the Las Vegas Valley. We are having a current infestation of these in Las Vegas (2022).
Typically, they are not dangerous. They are more of a nuisance when chirping loud into the night and having an appetite for common fabrics.
Yes, Female grasshopper lay about 100 eggs in their lifetime and in a location that is hidden from other male grasshopper who want to destroy them.
Their companions though, will defend their mates, even risking their own lives to protect a female carrying his eggs.
Other than the desire for your clothes, the grasshoppers are considered omnivores and eating insects, fungi, as well as plant materials.
It is the males who sing and create the sounds with their wings. Each wing has a tiny rasp-like area at the tip. They scrape the top of one wing over the bottom of the other to make that characteristic chirping sound.