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Pest control

Fast. Accurate. Durable.

This is Anthirat Control.

We offer some of the best PEST CONTROL services on the market to companies, parks, gardens, sewers, large areas and private facilities. 

That’s because we have more than 60 years of experience, state-of-the-art equipment and operators with hundreds of hours of highly professional training behind us.

We are skilled in identifying the most difficult to find pests: bed bugs, cockroaches, moths, flies, mosquitoes, etc..

Our pest control services can be applied to combat over 100 different types of pests!

We don’t stop at just one intervention. We offer you a monitoring guarantee to make sure you are truly rid of the infestation.

Many pest control services, require a careful inspection first to ensure accurate quotes.

Today, you can get this inspection quickly, for free and without obligation by clicking below.

Calculate your infestation risk level

With Our
Pest Risk Quiz

it will take only 30 seconds:

How do I know if I risk infestations in my facility?

We have a lot of equipment we can use to test for this risk. We can also install non-invasive monitoring tools within your facility to make a careful estimate of the degree of infestation and know what type of pest populates that area. 

However, before we physically get to you, you can take our “Quiz” in less than a minute. 

With this short Quiz, we’ll figure out if your facility is at high risk for infestation, if it’s worthwhile to adopt a prevention program, and if these procedures should be applied intensively as a matter of urgency or if they can be done more gradually.

'PREVENT' costs less than Intervene

Over the years, we have encountered many clients who have had to stop their business or temporarily abandon their facility due to infestations. 

In proposing a prevention service to high-risk infestation clients, their words before and after were always similar:

First: “Nothing has ever happened to me, thank you but I don’t need your prevention plan. In case I call you.”

After: “I never thought it would happen this fast.”

An infestation can become severe and force you into forced closure or relocation in a short period of time, thus increasing your costs in terms of time and resources, as well as those for a deeper and more prolonged intervention.

We know that prevention is mandatory only for certain categories of activities, but we recommend it to all those customers who have a higher risk of infestation.

To know your risk level, you can complete our “Quiz” in less than a minute!

Here are some of the most common pests:


There are more than 4000 species of Cockroaches in the world, it is impossible to make a precise description of the ones you might encounter in your facility.

We will focus on the habits and characteristics of “domestic” ones in general.

Cockroaches can live practically anywhere, but they prefer cracks or crevices in damp, dimly lit rooms close to food and water, such as kitchens or bathrooms.

They feed at night on anything they find around their nests. They are not afraid to push their way over tables or to leave their shelter in broad daylight.

They will eat anything but are very attracted to decaying organic material.

Without food and water, they can survive 2 weeks, a month if they only have water available.

They have an average size of 4 inches, six spiny legs and two long antennae. 

Some species have wings, however most winged beetles are not adept at flight.

Their color varies from black to light honey and some species have stripes along their bodies.

Cockroaches reproduce quickly and each female can lay many eggs with a short distance between conceptions. Females store the eggs inside their bodies in small casings (oothecae) that are expelled a few days before hatching.

Cockroaches are extremely pests and can spread outbreaks and allergic reactions. They are vehicles for at least 30 types of bacteria, 6 types of parasitic worms, and at least 7 types of pathogens. 

They pick up germs on their leg spines and bodies as they crawl through decaying matter and sewage, carrying them into home environments.

Cockroach allergens cause allergic reactions and can exacerbate asthma attacks, especially in children.

Bed Bugs are hematophagous pests that live in the sleeping areas of homes and accommodations.

Almost always at night, they feed on the blood of mammals (including humans) and during the day live near the beds of their guests.

They are small parasites, ranging in size from half to a little over an inch.

They have an oval shape, brownish colors, flat bodies and six legs.

Immediately after sucking blood from the host, they take on a bright red color that gradually fades to brown as they digest.

They are born very light in color and turn dark brown as they grow.

They are quite hardy, although they feed on blood every five to ten days, they are able to survive several months without feeding.

They do not have nests, but tend to congregate together in their “hunting” environment. Under favorable conditions, bed bugs can fully reproduce in as little as a month and lay eggs three or more times a year.

They don’t jump or fly but are quick to move. They can easily move between adjacent rooms or units via gaps in the walls or by following new hosts for the need to feed.

A lepidopteran pest commonly known as the banded grain moth, food moth or pasta moth.

It is a pest that infests cereal flours, pasta, dried fruit and many other widely used and consumed foods.

The adult can reach a wingspan of 2 cm. The forewings have a cream-colored band at the base and an orange-brown band at the distal part, separated by a dark stripe.
Females can lay up to 400 eggs, smaller than half a centimeter, 3-4 times a year.
The larva is yellowish and measures 10 to 15 mm in length.

It is not particularly dangerous to human health but is very dangerous to food storage, warehousing and transportation.

The greatest damage is caused by the larvae that feed on preservative materials, coating them with silky (silk-like) filaments and soiling them with excrement and exuviae (coating that periodically detaches from the body).

Moths proliferate most easily when there is an abundance of flour, pasta and cereals. Generally during the day they are static. They are attracted to surfaces with homogeneous colors. The elimination of the moths is very complicated, in fact just a few specimens survive to risk being back to square one in a few weeks.
The larvae of the moth creep into wall cracks and furniture cavities.

Many moth eggs are often invaded by other parasites, which in turn deposit their eggs inside those of the host, reducing the number of adult flickers and increasing the number of ravenous larvae.

Houseflies are found all over the world and very often make their way into our facilities.
They range from 5 to 8 mm in length and are gray or black in color.
They are a significant problem because they can survive in extreme conditions and carry many diseases.

They generally do not live in groups and are often nomadic, following food sources.
Their ideal habitat is areas filled with trash and dirt. They feed on decaying matter, garbage, fecal matter and thus come in contact with bacteria, viruses and germs that they carry on us.

Flies have a pair of pale wings and females are generally larger than their male counterparts. These pests live for about a month in most conditions.

They reproduce very easily and lay eggs inside any decaying material of a biological nature.
They take about 10 days to progress from eggs to reproductively ready adult individuals.
The fly, in about a month, can lay up to 1000 eggs!

The adult uses a proboscis to feed.
It sprinkles food with saliva to dissolve it and then literally sucks it up.
They can fly several miles from their birthplace and are only active during daylight hours.

The name Mosquito comes from a Spanish word meaning “little fly.”
There are over 3,000 different species of mosquitoes around the world with varying sizes, but usually no larger than an inch and a half.
The thin bodies consist of three sections and two wings.
Mosquitoes are common pests found in many areas of the world.
So many people believe that the reason mosquitoes sting humans is because they need to feed on their blood, but this is incorrect. In fact, they feed on the nectar of plants, like bees.
Only females sting to suck blood, but only to help develop their eggs before they are laid.
Females, depending on the species, lay 100 to 500 eggs just under the surface of any waterhole. The eggs begin hatching by going through four stages of larva and one stage of pupa, entirely underwater.
The young are already able to fly after a period of time ranging from 4 to 30 days, depending on temperature conditions.
Although mosquitoes are very annoying to humans and sometimes dangerous due to their ability to carry and transmit diseases, they play an important role in the ecosystem because they serve as a food source for hundreds of other organisms.

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