Around the world, Hawaii is known for our beautiful beaches, incredible wildlife and amazing weather. However, this environment is ideally suited for hundreds of insects and we locals are left to deal with the ongoing stress of pests invading our property. Fleas and mosquitoes are just a couple of the critters that relentlessly infiltrate homes and businesses throughout the state. 

Sandwich Isle Pest Solutions strives to create a pest-free, stress-free environment for the communities we serve. Our signature multistep insect control solution has proven to help our neighbors control their pest problems and better protect their property. Learn more about our professional flea and mosquito control services.

Indoor Flea Control

There are many different flea species that have managed to infiltrate the Hawaiian Islands over time, some more harmful than others. Typically, these pests enter our homes by hitchhiking on dogs, cats and other household pets. If you’re experiencing a flea infestation in your home, our experienced technicians can treat the problem accordingly.

Key characteristics of fleas:

  • Small, wingless insects 
  • Body covered in strong bristles
  • Feed on blood
  • Known to cause painful infections and rashes in pets

Mosquito Control

Mosquitoes are a part of Hawaiian life and are found on every island. Most active during the mornings and evenings, a mosquito’s presence alone is enough to cause pain and frustration for locals and tourists alike. There have been numerous cases throughout Hawaii where mosquitoes have infected1 humans and pets with harmful, life-threatening diseases. For more than 20 years, we’ve helped alleviate Hawaii residents of their mosquito stresses. Call us today for a custom treatment and prevention plan.

Here are a few mosquito facts to keep in mind: 

  • Thin, long bodies with 3 pairs of long legs
  • Feed on blood and can leave itchy red bumps
  • Only female mosquitoes bite humans
  • Attracted to areas with high humidity and standing water

1 Mosquito-Transmitted Disease Types. State of Hawaii, Department of Health, Disease Outbreak Control Division. Accessed September 24, 2019.