August 6, 2014 10:22 pm
we found this bug about two month ago in the house and it seems s.th wrong with bites of that and actually the house is full of them now!
the first photo is Oviposition
the second one is the bug himself!
i’ll send alergy effect of my body to the bite of this bug as 3rd photo
,plz help me..;-)
Though we sympathize with your situation, we are grateful that you have provided us with such comprehensive documentation of Bed Bugs, evidence associated with them and the effects of their numerous, nocturnal bites. The image that you have called “oviposition” is actually bedding that frequently provides the initial evidence that Bed Bugs are present. According to BedBugs.net, signs of a Bed Bug infestation include: “Bed Bug Fecal Matter (looks like blood and often found as smears on sheets or linen)
… Blood Stains on Sheets From Bites, Bed Bug Bites,” and your images indicate you have all the signs of a major infestation. We don’t know how good your extermination services are in Iran, but in North America where Bed Bug populations are on the rise, there is considerable publicity regarding the problem. On a positive note, Bed Bugs are not considered to be vectors for diseases, but we are sure that you are aware that the nocturnal bites are more than a mere annoyance.
According to the University of Kentucky Entomology site: “Bed bugs are active mainly at night. During the daytime, they prefer to hide close to where people sleep. Their flattened bodies enable them to fit into tiny crevices–especially those associated with mattresses, box springs, bed frames and headboards. Bed bugs do not have nests like ants or bees, but do tend to congregate in habitual hiding places. Characteristically, these areas are marked by dark spotting and staining, which is the dried excrement of the bugs. Also present will be hatched and un-hatched eggs, the tannish shed skins of maturing nymphs, and the bugs themselves. Another possible sign are rusty or reddish smears on bed sheets or mattresses from crushed engorged bed bugs. Although it’s often stated that bed bugs have a telltale ‘buggy’ odor, the smell is seldom evident except in extreme infestations and should not be relied upon for detection.” The University of Kentucky Entomology site also states: “A common concern with bed bugs is whether or not they transmit diseases. Although bed bugs can harbor various pathogens, transmission to humans has not been proven and is considered unlikely. Their medical significance is most commonly attributed to itching and inflammation from their bites. Antihistamines and corticosteroids may be prescribed to reduce allergic reactions, and antiseptic or antibiotic ointments to prevent infection. Though not known to carry diseases, bed bugs can substantially reduce quality of life by causing discomfort, sleeplessness, anxiety, and embarrassment. According to some health experts, the added stress from living with bed bugs can have a significant impact on the emotional health and well-being of certain individuals.” Finally, the site states: “Bed bugs are challenging to eradicate. Since they can hide in so many places, inspections must be thorough and elimination is not always a certainty. Whenever resources allow, it’s prudent to enlist the services of a professional. Experienced pest controllers know where to look for bed bugs, and have an assortment of tools at their disposal. Nonetheless, owners and occupants can assist the professional in several important ways. Affording access to all living areas is crucial, and excess clutter will need to be removed. Belongings strewn about rooms offer many places for the bugs to hide, and impede inspection and treatment. Since bed bugs can disperse throughout a building, it often will be necessary to inspect adjoining rooms and apartments as well.” Now that you know what you have, you can do additional research and determine the best means for controlling the situation. Good luck.