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Pests

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Pests. Get inspired and try out new things.
Organic Pest Control That Really Works

Looking for a solution to a pest problem you are facing in the garden? There are organic pest control solutions that really work.

What is Diatomaceous Earth? How to Use DE for Garden Pest Control ~ Homestead and Chill

Learn about diatomaceous earth, including how to use DE in the garden for organic pest control, what pest insects it kills, and how to effectively apply it.

Are stink bugs stinking up your lawn and garden? Find out how to get rid of these stinkers and keep them from eating you out of house and home and destroying the hard work you’ve put into your veggie patch or landscaping. Get the complete guide on Gardener’s Path now! #stinkbugs #gardenpests #badinsects #gardenerspath

Is your garden bugged by stink bugs? Gardener’s Path has details on several methods for ridding your garden of these malodorous, produce-eating pests.

When used properly, crushed eggshells can work similar to diatomaceous earth to kill harmful insects, like Japanese beetles, slugs, and snails, in your garden. Learn how to make eggshell powder, and how to effectively use it as a natural garden pesticide. Includes detailed tips for cleaning, and drying, the best way to crush eggshells into a fine powder, how to use eggshells as organic pest control, and how to properly store any leftover powder for later use so it won’t mold.

To use eggshells as organic pest control, sprinkle the powder directly on pest insects. Learn how to make eggshell powder and use it to kill bugs in the garden.

Rollie-pollies, pill bugs, potato bugs (or whatever you call them), and slugs love eating homegrown strawberries almost as much as I do. Although trapping these bugs can be an effective way to control their numbers, that doesn’t always keep the strawberries safe. Getting the fruit up off the ground keeps them away from these hungry bugs.

Rollie-pollies, pill bugs, potato bugs (or whatever you call them), and slugs love eating homegrown strawberries almost as much as I do. Although trapping these bugs can be an effective way to control their numbers, that doesn’t always keep the strawberries safe. Getting the fruit up off the ground keeps them away from these hungry bugs.