“Just to thank the team at the NPTA, earlier this year a company in Crewe was looking for Field biologist advice, you very kindly gave them my name; this has since lead to a contract that I now manage so thanks for that!
Also having got involved in School work you helped me in getting CRB checked.
The NPTA team of people are always very helpful and you do get that feeling that you run the organisation to help the members this came across when chatting to you all last week at Pest Tech.
Once again thanks to all involved.
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Honey bees, both feral (semi-wild) and colonised, are important beneficial insects, and are not normally considered as pests. They live either in rare cases in the wild in nests as feral colonies, or more normally, as colonies in hives managed by beekeepers. In either case, they will only sting people if strongly provoked.
"Permanent baiting with rodenticides has become a routine business practice for many professional pest controllers. But we think this practice is one of the main causes of wildlife contamination, because we know that wild small mammals, such as field mice and voles, enter bait stations to feed on bait. These are then taken by a wide range of predatory birds and mammals....."