We are pleased to announce that Founder of the company, Jon Quint, is pretty much retired and the business has been turned over to my grandson, Jordan Hill. He has been working with me for over three years and is quite capable of handing anything pests may throw at him. I am still available to talk to customers, and provide consultation to Jordan. The company is in good hands. Thank you for all your business over the last 25 years or so, and I hope we can continue to serve you.
Our philosophy is to use IPM (Integrated Pest Management) as much as possible, as few pesticides as possible, and to handle wildlife in the most humane way possible, while always abiding by state laws. We do not do monthly, or quarterly contracts, unless requested, because they are unnecessary and result in unneeded pesticides being spread into the environment. We will give a guarantee for a certain period of time in most cases, depending on what the problem was. We have tried to make this web site as informative and educational as possible. We hope it helps you and you will contact us if you have a problem, or want more information.
We come from the old school of customer service. We return phone calls, answer your questions, show up on time, and will return at no additional charge, until you are satisfied. We believe in "The Golden Rule"!
God bless our military!
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There are several ant species native to Connecticut which can be a problem for homeowners. These ants are very small, not large like the big black Carpenter ants which are covered separately. They are commonly called "sugar", "sweet", or "grease" ants. These ants are just a nuisance, since they don't do any structural damage, although they can contaminate food if they get into it. Typically, they are found on counter tops, in pantries, and cabinets where food is found. The species most commonly found in Connecticut are the odorous house ant, the pavement ant, and the pharoah ant. Some of these are easy to treat, and others are difficult. A professional should be called because the spraying, with an over-the-counter spray, of some of these species will result in the nest dividing into two or more nests, thereby just making the problem worse. Undetectable pesticides must be used, and these are not available to a homeowner.