Urban IPM in Yolo, Sacramento, and Solano counties
This is the webpage of Karey Windbiel-Rojas, Area Urban Integrated Pest Management Advisor for UC Cooperative Extension serving Sacramento, Yolo, and Solano counties.
For information on various home, garden, turf, and landscape pests, please visit the UC Statewide IPM Program website to find specific science-based pest management information.
If you have Home Gardening pest questions, contact your local UC Master Gardener office:
Yolo County:(530) 666-8143 or visit http://ucanr.edu/sites/YCMG/
Sacramento County: (916) 876-5338 or visit http://ucanr.edu/sites/sacmg/
Solano County: (707) 784-1322 http://cesolano.ucanr.edu/Master_Gardener/
You can also find UC Master Gardeners offices in other counties at http://mg.ucanr.edu/Become_a_Master_Gardener/Counties/
UC Statewide Integrated Pest Management Program (UC IPM)
University of California Division of Agriculture and Natural Resources
2801 Second Street, Davis, CA 95618
Follow UC IPM on social media:
Pests in the Urban Landscape Blog
It's now spring, which means the appearance of all kinds of insects, including those large, leggy insects sometimes called “mosquito eaters” or “mosquito hawks”, which fly awkwardly in or around your house. These insects are...
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), poisoning is the number one cause of injury-related death in the United States, and 1073 people in California were poisoned by pesticides in 2014 alone. Each year since 1962, National...
Have you noticed small, rounded beetles that resemble miniature lady beetles crawling your home lately? If so, you may have carpet beetles. Carpet beetles can be pests in homes, museums, and warehouses, where they feed on food such as fabric, wool...
News Release - March 16, 2017 The California Department of Pesticide Regulation (DPR) released a revised proposal for regulating the use of agricultural pesticides near school sites and licensed child day care facilities. The department is inviting...
Spring is almost here and temperatures are already increasing. Warm, sunny days paired with stagnant water left over from rainstorms create the perfect mosquito breeding habitat.
It's too soon to tell the future regarding the intensity of the...