Giant Bugs Invade Our House!

Giant Bugs Invade Our House!


Okay, guys, I gotta tell you something today’s been very interesting you’ve been hearing really weird noise huh? Yeah And they’re like Who’s hungry for cereal? Oh no! Oh no! There’s a giant bug in the cereal! Guys Ewww! Disgusting! No! not the cereal! Theres cereal in there! How do we kill the bug Look at the fridge quick! They’re scary! There’s bugs everywhere! This is terrifying isn’t it?! They’re everywhere! Oh! it’s on you! Everybody go to the backyard! let’s go! Woah there’s one on the couch! There’s one on the couch too! There’s a big one right there! Okay let’s go to the front yard Oh it’s so gros- There’s one on the stairs too! There’s one right there! Everybody get inside! Oh no! Where can we go? There’s bugs everywhere! We gotta go to a place where there’s no bugs Upstairs! let’s go to the bathroom! What? what? what? Oh no! Can you hear me? No he can’t! You guys! we gotta get the shrink ray and- Bring them back to normal size Okay Go get the shrink ray! it’s downstairs! Yea! Brian do you have the shrink ray? We need it! We gotta change these bugs back to regular size Somehow they got giant and infested our entire house! Where are they? There’s one! Oh wait! There’s one! It worked! look! It’s a- Tiny thing now! Go around the house and shoot them! Go! Go! Go! There’s one! It worked! Yay! Now we gotta read these giant ones everywhere! This one’s eating his food! Uhg! There he is! He got small Good job! I think we got them all We got em all! But wait! there’s that one on the stairs! Let’s get the one on the stairs guys! Okay let’s get it! There it is! I found it! Everybody ready? We got him! What about Jared? Let’s go get the one that was on Jared Yeah! He’s gone! Oh no! It’s just the bug now Becca! James! you gotta do it! Ready…. Set…. It’s tiny! You got him! We did it! We got em all! Woo hoo! High five everybody! Yeah! Yeah! Yeah! Okay, you guys we have been working so hard to make sure that we got all of the giant bugs taken care of because they Were taking over and infesting our entire house I am so happy that we got all of them that was absolutely crazy – I am so happy that we got all of them that was absolutely terrifying
– That was so crazy! We need to keep our house cleaner, so the bugs don’t come again – We need to keep our house cleaner, so the bugs don’t come again
– Serously We’ve really found out Jared with sleeping and is crawling on him. Guys, we finally did! We got all the bugs and-

Slater – Wood Lice – Sow Bug – Pill Bug – Roly Poly – Woodlouse Insect | Short Documentary

Slater – Wood Lice – Sow Bug – Pill Bug – Roly Poly – Woodlouse Insect | Short Documentary


Living among the soil are slaters they are also known as woodlice, sowbugs, and pill bugs. Slaters are crustaceans that have adapted to living on land. They are related to aquatic and marine crabs, lobsters and prawns. They are scavengers feeding on decaying organic materials. Usually, they are considered beneficial although in recent times they have been considered as pests; among crops and pastures. Hey Guys, thanks for watching I hope you enjoyed the clip on slaters, if you did give us a thumbs up. Click the subscribe button so we can keep in touch and leave us a comment below. If you are a big fan of David Attenborough, like myself, please check out the links below in the description box. But for now take care and I will see you soon.

Roly Polies Came From the Sea to Conquer the Earth | Deep Look

Roly Polies Came From the Sea to Conquer the Earth | Deep Look


Pill bugs…… roly polies….. potato bugs… whatever you want to call them, somehow there’s something less creepy about these guys than other insects. More loveable, or something. Maybe it’s because they’re not insects
at all. Pill bugs are actually crustaceans. They’re more closely related to shrimp and
lobsters than crickets or beetles. Pill bugs even taste like shellfish, if you
cook them right. Some adventurous foragers call them wood shrimp. As early as 300 million years ago, some intrepid
ancestor crawled out of the ocean, sensing there might be more to eat, or less competition,
on dry land.” But unlike lobsters, pillbugs can roll up
into a perfect little ball for protection. If you look closely you can see the evidence
of where these guys came from. Like their ocean-dwelling cousins, pill bugs
still use gills to breathe. True insects — like this cricket — use a
totally different system. See those tiny holes on this cricket’s abdomen? They’re called spiracles. They lead to a series of tubes that bring
fresh air directly to the insect’s cells. But pill bugs don’t have any of that. To survive on land, they had to adapt. Their gills, called pleopods, are modified
to work in air. Folds in the pleopod gills developed into
hollow branched structures, almost like tiny lungs. In a way, the pillbug is only halfway to becoming
a true land animal. Because… they’re still gills. They need to be kept moist in order to work. Which is why you usually find pill bugs in
moist places, like under damp, rotting logs. They can’t venture too far away. Sure, pill bugs look like the most ordinary
of bugs. But they’re much more than that: evidence
that over evolutionary time, species make big, life-changing leaps. And those stories are written on their bodies. Hey, while we’re on the subject of oddball
crustaceans… check out this episode about mantis shrimp. Their eyes see colors we can’t even
comprehend. Their punch is faster than Muhammad Ali’s. And while we have you: Subscribe. OK? Thank you! And see you next time.

Organic Insect Control: Snails, Earwigs, Aphids, Woodlice & More

Organic Insect Control: Snails, Earwigs, Aphids, Woodlice & More


Hi I’m Tricia a California organic gardener My first vegetable garden ever I planted some curly spinach harvested it washed it three times made a
beautiful salad we all sat down out of the bowl crawled an earwig I was mortified and determined to get those critters early in the season from then on These young tender starts are like delectable morsels to earwigs and slugs and other crawling insects so a non invasive and effective way to
control these crawlies is to make periodic tours of your garden and pick off any that you might see if you have evidence that your plants are
being eaten but you’re not sure by what take a stroll of your garden at night and
you’ll find out who’s doing the damage You can also set out traps to catch sow bugs earwigs and slugs this slug saloon attracts them with a
bait that’s made of malted barley, rice, yeast
and sucrose harmless to humans but deadly to these
creatures if you’re problem persists you can put bait directly on the garden i like this “Sluggo Plus” because it kills
earwigs slugs and a whole bunch of other types of crawling insects its made out of iron phosphate a naturally
occurring soil element and spinosad which is derived from soil dwelling bacteria another option for destroying crawling
insects is diatomaceous earth this is made from a ground-up fossilized
material and it’s kind of like crawling through broken glass for the
insects it’s not effective if it gets wet so
don’t use it where you have overhead sprinklers So before Ginger moved in this was a pasture of tall grasses and I had a lot of grasshoppers eating my vegetables So I used Nolo bait which is a biological
control that kills grasshoppers Everyone knows how helpful ladybugs are
in controlling pests in the garden so make sure and plant plants that
attract them in fact heres one now What I have here is a little cocoon or egg case filled with two hundred praying mantid
eggs and when I was a little girl my Papa told me
that it was illegal to kill praying mantids and it probably should be because this beneficial insect will eat just about any pest you have in your garden I’m going to hang this little egg case right here on my grape vines and in a couple weeks they’re going to hatch and they’re
going to be hungry if you can’t wait for the beneficial
insects to take care of any problems with white flies, aphids, thrips the first line of defense is just to wash
the plant off with water It might be difficult for beneficial insects
to enter your greenhouse so a good alternative are these sticky traps
The yellow and blue color are attractive to different types of harmful pests simply hang the trap and expose the sticky side you can also attach lures to attract
and trap specific types of pets like cucumber beetles if your plants are still getting munched
there’s a variety of organic sprays that you can use for persistent pests one of them is insecticidal soaps these are made from potassium fatty
acids and they must be in contact in order to
kill They work best on soft bodied insects
like aphids, white flies, and thrips they’re relatively harmless to
beneficial insects like ladybug adults and bumble bees another category of organic sprays are oils and these smother the eggs and larva of pest
insects they also will control some soft bodied insects as well as some
scales and fungus Bacillus Thuringiensis commonly known as
bT is a biological control for caterpillars We have the Safer caterpillar killer
for home gardeners and the Dipel for commerical farmers The Neem tree is in the mahogany family and
its native to India, Pakistan and neighboring countries and they view it
as a wonder tree because of the oil that you can extract from it Neem oil is a broad spectrum insecticide
miticide and fungicide but you should use it only as a last
resort because it can kill your beneficial insects Neem also acts as a pest repellent so it will keep bugs out of your garden and of course read the label carefully follow directions to a T Wear your protective gear and usually
spraying less is better if you’re acommercial farmer make sure and check
with your county Ag department before spraying any of the commercial products So if you have any problem ID-ing what kind of pests are eating your plants just check out these pest ID cards
they’re great so here is to no more bugs in your
spinach salads and Grow Organic for Life!