Orkin Minneapolis, Minnesota

Minneapolis Exterminator, Pest Control & Termite Inspector

Orkin Branch Near You

Eden Prairie, MN  Branch #617

Residential

9927 Valley View Rd
Eden Prairie, MN 55344

Phone: (877) 250-1652
Fax: (952) 944-2009

As an industry leader, Orkin requires all Orkin Men to complete rigorous training and continuous education on the latest industry technology and treatments available. This means your local Orkin Man is uniquely qualified to handle your pest control needs — whatever they may be.

Branch Manager

Richard Hodgson

Top Pests in Minneapolis, MN

Based on service calls in your area.

  1. Occasional Invaders
  2. Ant - Carpenter
  3. Rodent
  4. Ant
  5. Mosquito
  6. Roaches
  7. Spider
  8. Bed Bug
  9. Stinger
  10. Termite

Branch Manager

Richard Hodgson

Branch #617

9927 Valley View Rd
Eden Prairie, MN 55344

Phone: (877) 250-1652
Fax: (952) 944-2009


Orkin serves the following communities near Minneapolis:


Lakeville, Andover, Anoka, Burnsville, Shakopee, Elk River, Cottage Grove, Farmington, Prior Lake, Eden Prairie, Rosemount, Savage, Owatonna, Hastings, Chaska, Faribault, Circle Pines, Hopkins, Champlin, Forest Lake, Buffalo, Hugo, Minnetonka, Chanhassen, Northfield.

Minneapolis Pest Pressure

Minneapolis, MN, is a major city that sees lots of travel, which is one reason bed bugs love the area so much. These parasitic pests feed on human blood, leaving itchy rashes behind. Individuals who don’t want to spread the persistent, hitchhiking insects should check hotel rooms before settling in and inspect their luggage after returning home. Bed bugs tend to hide in the seams of mattresses and cracks in headboards. They also cling to the stitching and zippers in luggage. Additionally, dark fecal smears and the shed skin of growing nymphs can signal their presence.

Bed bugs aren’t the only parasitic pest in Minneapolis causing problems for residents; the blacklegged tick poses a serious threat, as well. Most tick encounters occur in spring and summer, when the pests hang on grass, vines, and underbrush waiting for a host to wander by. Once they attach themselves and start feeding, ticks are capable of transmitting Lyme disease, human anaplasmosis, babesiosis, and Powassan encephalitis. To prevent bites during the Minnesota tick season, wear long-sleeve shirts and pants, and use approved repellents. It also helps to check skin thoroughly upon returning home.