|January 10, 2017 at 7:55 am #6306|
Usually conversations about using a natural approach to infestation control are geared around the into the well-being of the people and animals in the area being managed — like a restaurant, hotel, or even cruise ship. There is always concern about the effects on humans when a chemical approach to pest control is used, as there ought to be.
However, most of us miss to take into account that chemicals impact people where they are manufactured, not just where they are used. It’s time to consider those people too. An article about the explosion twenty years ago at the chemical plant in Bhopal, India, just came across my desk. What a tragedy! And this kind of accident can occur anywhere.
I have gained a brand new insight from reading about this tragedy. Did you realize that there were 4, 000 people killed immediately, and another 20, 000 who were wiped out from side impacts for years afterward? And that hundreds of thousands of individuals have suffered severe health conditions as a result of explosion that released harmful chemicals into the air and water?
It occurs to me that if first world countries would reduce their reliance on chemicals for pest control, the production of those chemicals would decline with the necessity, and plants would be closed or re-purposed. If plants making toxic chemicals are closed, or re-purposed to non-toxic chemical manufacturing, people in third world countries could have reduced direct exposure — potential and real — to poisons used in pesticides. People in first world countries who live near chemical vegetation would also be less dangerous from chemicals produced in such plants — chemicals that could be released through accidents or terrorism. There are lots of ways to control pests other than with the use of poisonous chemicals. Lives depend on that alternative approach being used.
With the increase of mattress bugs in hotels across the US, it could be unnerving to think about keeping your hotel bug-free without pesticides. Stop panicking! Presently there are natural and organic and natural pest controls and techniques coming out daily that will help you keep your hotel bedbug free, or exterminate them if they are already in residence. It’s important to be part of the solution, not contribute to the problem.
Eliminating substance pest control from your procedures will make the world an improved destination to live. Adopting natural pest control is a step toward creating a welcome habitat to guests. That’s an monetarily sound decision.
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