Orkin Madison, Wisconsin

Madison Exterminator, Pest Control & Termite Inspector

Orkin Branch Near You

Madison, WI  Branch #608

Residential

3029 S Stoughton Rd
Madison, WI 53716

Phone: (877) 250-1652
Fax: (608) 222-0543

In an effort to better serve you and your community, every Orkin Man receives unparalleled industry training. Your Orkin Man was trained by one of the top 125 training programs in the nations — receiving 160 hours of hands-on training during his first year on the job. He’s trained to use the most effective approach to treat your specific pest problem and situation.

Branch Manager

John Morgan

Branch Manager

John Morgan

Branch #608

3029 S Stoughton Rd
Madison, WI 53716

Phone: (877) 250-1652
Fax: (608) 222-0543


Orkin serves the following communities near Madison:


Beloit, Sun Prairie, Middleton, Verona, Baraboo, Stoughton, Waunakee, Fort Atkinson, Elkhorn, Watertown, Lake Geneva, Oregon, Delavan, Monroe, De Forest, Portage, Whitewater, Mc Farland, Edgerton, Milton, Wisconsin Dells, Cottage Grove, Mount Horeb, Jefferson, Lodi.

Madison Pest Pressure

Wisconsin’s capital city, Madison, is situated between Lake Mendota and Lake Monona, providing plenty of moisture for insect pests. Multicolored Asian lady beetles begin congregating on homes in the fall, searching for a place to spend the winter. They often end up indoors after coming through cracks and gaps around windows and doors. Large, black flies called cluster flies often follow the same pathways inside. Both pests are relatively harmless, but can become a major indoor nuisance throughout the colder months if their numbers are large enough.

Destructive indoor pests in Madison include carpet beetles. Despite the name, their appetites extend well beyond flooring into any animal products, from fabrics to food. They are known to ruin sweaters, contaminate pantry goods, and help themselves to pet food. As for the outdoors, Wisconsin residents need to be aware of blacklegged ticks, also known as deer ticks, which are active from spring through early fall. The tiny arachnids can infect humans with Lyme disease, an ailment that has far-reaching consequences in roughly one-fifth of sufferers. Extreme reactions can include permanent nerve and heart damage.