Dołączył: 26 Lis 2020
|Wysłany: Czw Lis 26, 2020 09:15 Temat postu: home pest control
Leave the insect to dry. Depending on the size, this may take anywhere from one day to two weeks. Small insects such as ladybugs will take about a day, bees take up to three days, and large insects can take a week or more to dry. You can test whether the insect has healed by gently pressing one end with a pin. If the tip moves, it needs more time to dry, but if it is frozen in place, the insect is cured. Once the insect is treated, you can remove the fixing pins and install the finished insect into the shade box frame.
شركة مكافحة النمل الابيض بجازان
Create an insect sticker. Determine the sex and species of the insect, and print it clearly on a piece of paper. Also note the place and date the insect was found, and who collected the sample. Some collectors also note the environment from which the insect was collected: it feeds on a leaf, found under tree trunks, etc.  Attach this clip to the main pin in the insect's body, or stick it near the specimen when framed.
شركة رش مبيدات بجازان
When the insect is not in a frame, protect your specimens by storing them in a cupboard or set of drawers, or even by placing the pinned insects in a wooden cigar box. Adding naphthalene balls to the box will protect against scavengers. (13)
شركة مكافحة حمام بجازان
Purchase supplies. You will need flat-tipped insect pins and tweezers. Butterfly pins are thinner than insect pins. It ranges from 0.25 mm to 0.75 mm. If you are stapling a thicker insect, use a thicker one (and vice versa for smaller, thinner insects). They are usually 3.5 cm (1.4 in) long. 
Do not use regular tweezers. If it is not flat, the wings will be torn.
Prepare a post board. To make your own foam spread board, take a piece of flat-top foam and cut a linear basin down the middle large enough to fit the full body of a butterfly or moth. Any type of foam should work to remove insects as long as the foam is dense (so the pinned insect does not fall off).
Make sure the board is large enough to accommodate the butterfly or moth when it spreads its wings.
It's also common to place insects on cork or balsa wood instead of foam.
You can make or buy post boards that have a V-shaped surface with the butterfly's wings angled. It is best to purchase these types of panels, but they can be made. If you choose to make wood pallet this way, be careful that the wood glue does not get in the way of the fragile insect pins.
Both insect pins and mounting foam (or cork) can be purchased at a hobby store or through a biological supplier, such as BioQuip. Pins and mounting foam can also be purchased through online retailers, including Amazon or The Butterfly Company.
Prepare the wax paper strips. Cut four waxy strips along the length of the butterfly's wings (top to bottom) plus an inch. Since butterflies and moths are so fragile, their wings are easy to tear. For this reason, the wings will be held in place by these wax paper strips so that the spikes do not damage the wings.
You may want to prepare some extra strips just in case.
Moisturize your sample. You will need to hydrate them unless you have a freshly dead butterfly. If you can still move the insect's limbs with little or no resistance, you can skip this step. Find a resealable container. Moisten a cloth or a few paper towels with rubbing alcohol and place them at the bottom of the container. Ethanol, isopropyl alcohol, and even nail polish remover will work here. Do not place the insect directly on the wet towel. Place a folded cloth or dry tissue on top of the wet towel, place a square of wax paper over it, and place the bug on top of the dry wax paper. Your goal is to keep the insect dry while exposed to alcohol fumes. The key to doing it right is to use lots of dry layers.