Human Insectiside


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  1. Pyrethrins and pyrethroids are insecticides included in over 3, registered products, many of which are used widely in and around households, including on pets and in treated clothing, in .
  2. Synthetic insecticides Chlorinated hydrocarbons. The chlorinated hydrocarbons were developed beginning in the s after the discovery () Organophosphates. The organophosphates are now the largest and most versatile class of insecticides. .
  3. Pesticides include herbicides for destroying weeds and other unwanted vegetation, insecticides for controlling a wide variety of insects, fungicides used to prevent the growth of molds and mildew, disinfectants for preventing the spread of bacteria, and compounds used to control mice and rats.
  4. Insecticides are substances used to kill insects. They include ovicides and larvicides used against insect eggs and larvae, respectively. Insecticides are used in agriculture, medicine, industry and by consumers. Insecticides are claimed to be a major factor behind the increase .
  5. Yellow jackets are so smart that they learn and anticipate when human food will be available to scavenge. A colony of 40, ants is collectively as intelligent as a human being. The average house has 30 spiders.
  6. Major Classes of Conventional Insecticides. There are more than specific chemical compounds that are currently registered for use in the United States as insecticides. They represent a wide range of chemical structures, toxicity, and physical properties. Some are general purpose insecticides, while others have very specific and limited uses.
  7. Insecticide is a chemical that kills bugs. Insecticide poisoning occurs when someone swallows or breathes in this substance or it is absorbed through the skin. This article is for information only. DO NOT use it to treat or manage an actual poison exposure.
  8. Insecticide runoff is dangerous to water supplies and local wildlife. A person who drinks water contaminated with insecticide from runoff can experience acute to chronic poisoning effects. Insecticide runoff can also negatively impact surrounding wildlife by .
  9. Because pesticides are toxic, they are also potentially hazardous to humans, animals, other organisms, and the environment. Therefore, people who use pesticides or regularly come in contact with them must understand the relative toxicity, potential health effects, and preventative measures to reduce exposure to the products they use.

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