Who Would Have Thought You Could Do THIS Wish Dish Soap to Deal With Wasps, Ants and Roaches!

Who Would Have Thought You Could Do THIS Wish Dish Soap to Deal With Wasps, Ants, and Roaches! You will love this nontoxic and inexpensive way to deal with pesky insects. All it takes is some dishwashing soap and water to rid your home of wasps, ants, and roaches. Instead of using toxic chemicals you can use a teaspoon of all natural dishwasher soap in a spray bottle and fill it the rest of the way with water, then shake it well to mix. Then spray the mixture onto the creepy crawlers to kill them almost instantly. You can also use a mixture of dishwashing soap and water to get rid of fleas. Spray the mixture onto carpet and upholstery. The dishwashing soap will dry up the fleas, and after about 15 minutes you can then vacuum away the residue. You can also bathe your cats and dogs in all natural dishwasher soap to kill fleas on contact. You can also use a mix of two to three drops of dishwashing soap into a bowl with white distilled vinegar to help trap fruit flies. Leave the mixture on your counter or table. The vinegar will help attract the flies, and the dishwashing soap will keep them from flying out of the water. A drop of dishwashing liquid in a spray bottle of water can also be used to help guard houseplants. Use the spray to mist house plants to keep them bug free.

For some people being around wasps can be a scary thing as many people suffer allergic reactions when stung. The most commonly known wasps are yellow jackets and hornets. Social wasps are considered to be pests when they are around humans, and it is common to find nests close to buildings and homes. Wasps tend to sting people most often in late summer when wasp colonies stop breeding new workers, and the existing wasp workers are searching for sugary foods and are more likely to come into contact with humans. If people respond aggressively, the wasps are known to sting. Wasp stings are usually painful rather more than dangerous unless in some rare cases the person may suffer life-threatening anaphylactic shock. Wasps usually won't sting unless you are a threat to them. If you accidentally put your hand or foot on a wasp or get too close to their nest, this is when they will sting. A wasps main priority is to find food. Wasps usually sting once and then leave, and if you stop being a threat, they usually leave you alone. Remove any stingers immediately. One suggestion is to scrape out the stinger with a credit card. You can try applying ice to the site for some mild relief. Apply ice for 20 minutes once every hour as needed until the pain goes away. You can wrap the ice in a towel or keep a cloth between the ice and skin to keep the skin from freezing. You can take some ibuprofen or acetaminophen for pain relief as needed. Wash the sting area with some soap and water. Place some hydrocortisone cream on the sting area to help relieve redness, itching, and swelling. If you know that you are allergic and have been prescribed an EpiPen make sure to carry it with you always, otherwise seek medical help.

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