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For The Health Of Your Family, Children, Friends, Animals & Pets
Flies Be Gone Helps Eliminate the following:

Horse Fly (Tabanidae, order Diptera) Horse flies feed by sucking blood and cause a painful and severe bite. These flying pests are closely related to Deer flies. Often confused with Deer flies, Horse flies are a little larger in size. The wings of this fly have dark markings and their body is brown or black in color. Gray in color, with 4 dark stripes, it breeds in damp organic matter and thrives in horse manure.

Green Head Fly (Tabanus nigrovittatus) Greenhead flies are an abundant and bothersome summertime pest found along our coastal marshes. Their "cousins" (Black Flies, Horse Flies, Stable Flies) are highly resistant to insect sprays and repellents. Known for their painful bite you'll can find 70 larvae in a single square yard of marsh sod. Common practice has been the use of large, combersome, box traps. However, Flies Be Gone non-toxic fly traps are maintenance free, less expensive and PROVEN more effective.
House Fly (Mucosa domestica) is a prime carrier of human disease. As many as 33 million microorganisms may flourish in its gut and a half billion more reside all over its body and legs. They transmit pinkeye and roundworms some 65 deases.

Stable Fly (Stomoxys calcitrans) is visually almost indistinguishable from the house fly—but if one bites you, you’ll quickly know the difference! The stable has a bayonet-like mouthpart and is a voracious blood feeder that can cause considerable blood loss and transmits many blood-born diseases. It breeds in wet organic matter such as soggy hay, grain or feed, fermenting weed or grass cuttings and manure.

Stable flies cause economic damage to horses in every state. Stable flies transmit African Horse Sickness, Swamp Fever (Equine Infectious Anemia) and Anthrax. These flies also transmit Tuberculosis, Myiasis, Relapsing Fever, Antrax, Amoebic Dysentery and Leprosy to humans also they are an intermediate host of Habronema Microstoma stomach parasite. attack animals’ (including dogs and cats) legs and bellies, and feed on blood several times a day. They cause painful biting, animal fatigue, and weight loss.

Blow Fly (Calliphoridae) The name blow-fly comes from an older English term for meat that had eggs laid on it, which was said to be fly blown. Adults carry diseases such as dysentery and transmit in humans and animals myiasis, bacterial and other infections. Microorganisms and/or mycobacterium may be released through the body and may become infected during this process.
Cluster Fly (Pollenia) flies are serious pests of cattle and horses. They often overwinter in homes and other structures near pastures where these animals are kept. Eggs and larvae develop in fresh cattle dung (not when it is crushed over). During the summer, adults annoy the faces of cattle and horses, where they lap exudation from the eyes, nostrils and mouth.
Face Fly (Musca autumnalis) cause extreme annoyance to cattle on pasture all summer. They feed on animal secretions such as tears, saliva, nasal mucus, and blood oozing from wounds. They also sometimes serve as vectors of eye diseases and parasites such as pinkeye and eye worms.
Flesh Fly (Sarcophagidae) breed in carrion, dung, or decaying material, but a few species lay their eggs in the open wounds of mammals, hence their common name. Some flesh fly larvae are internal parasites of other insects. These larvae, commonly known as maggots, live for about 5-10 days, before descending into the soil and maturing into adulthood.
Green Bottle Fly (Lucilia sericata) is a common blow-fly found in most areas of the world. The larvae of the fly are also used for maggot therapy. feeding on the decomposing animal matter they were hatched in. They are fully grown in two to ten days, when they will seek soil in which they will burrow to pupate. The adults then emerge to mate, beginning the cycle again. During cold weather, pupae and adults can hibernate until warmer temperatures revive them.
Horn Fly (Haematobia irritans) cause painful bites; each fly punctures the cow’s skin 20 to 40 times a day. A population of several thousand horn flies may be present on one animal. When large numbers of these flies are on cattle, the cattle bunch and expend considerable effort fighting the flies.

Flise Be Gone
will catch and help eliminate all
varieties of flying

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