Basement Waterproofing with Clint Miller
  • Oct 16, 2020

Waterproofing or damp proofing your home and the floor above a basement protects your investment into your home. Waterproofing my basement or crawl space prevents ground moisture from seeping into the basement or crawlspace. Once it gets in there, it creates humidity, which then gets into your home. Excess water and humidity create mold and attract pests such as termites, spiders and mice. It will also cause the wood in your home to rot.

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Clint Miller Waterproofing
  • Sep 25, 2020


If you're wondering how much waterproofing costs, it might be because you've spotted signs of moisture somewhere in your home. Maybe it's condensation on the windows, mildew in the bathrooms, mold in the corners, or paint peeling near the crawlspace. No matter how insulated a home is, everyday activities like boiling water or taking a shower can end up putting more droplets in the air than you realize. How much your home costs to waterproof will depend on everything from its size to the configuration. It also depends on which methodology you choose. One thing's for sure though, the costs to waterproof the home are far more reasonable than the costs of failing to waterproof the home.

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Clint Miller Waterproofing
  • Sep 14, 2020

When you think about moisture in your house, you might not realize just what the implications really are. Humidity is uncomfortable but it's not actually a threat, right? But the more water in your home, the more likely it is you'll end up with anything from peeling paint to deadly mold. It creates an environment for bacteria where they can not only survive but multiply by the trillions. Allergies spring up, termites move in, and colonies of fungi can start stretching into your common spaces. It's not only offputting, it can actively work to degrade your health and home from the inside out. See why you might want to take action now before the problem spins out of control. 

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odorous house ant control
  • Aug 21, 2020

Pee-Yew! Attack of the Odorous House Ants

One good thing about odorous house ants is that they don’t bite. However, if you find a nest of them in your house, you should kill them, as they can contaminate your food. When you squish them, you might smell rotten coconut, bleu cheese or another smell.

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Signs of termites vs carpenter ants
  • Aug 7, 2020


When you see signs of carpenter ants and signs of termites – both which tend to show up in the spring and summer – you most likely already have an infestation. You can learn to see the signs of termites vs carpenter ants, though both are usually destructive. You can discourage both if you make sure you pick up any food, keep stored food sealed tightly, and have Clint Miller Exterminating spray your home on a regular basis.

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Clint Miller Fire Ant Extermination
  • Jul 24, 2020

Of all the insects you might find making a home in your yard, fire ants are perhaps the most alarming. They create extensive, complex tunnel networks underground, damaging your lawn and garden, and react aggressively when disturbed, biting and stinging people, children, and pets (and fire ant bites don't feel good). If you've done a quick search for "fire ants in my home" and haven't found what you're looking for, we can help. In this blog, we’ll discuss how to identify fire ants, natural home remedies for getting rid of fire ants, and options if you’d prefer to hire a professional fire ant exterminator to tackle the problem.

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Clint Miller Ant Extermination
  • Jul 10, 2020

Ants are known to show up in the summer months causing all sorts of problems. While there are some that are harmless, getting rid of them should be a priority. One of the first lines of defense is to make sure you aren’t welcoming them in. One of the best ways to prevent ants in the kitchen is by keeping food tightly sealed and out of the way. Using pest control services on a regular basis can also help deter ants from finding your kitchen and setting up shop.

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Clint Miller Exterminating Mosquito Control
  • Jun 26, 2020


While summertime is mostly celebrated throughout the Carolinas, few people are thrilled about the influx of mosquitos throughout their state. The US has more than 150 species of this annoying bug, and you'll find more than a third of them in North and South Carolina. When it comes to watching out for mosquitos, it's the females you need to worry about. Males will go after nectar, but females need blood to help them lay their eggs. When one bites you, they're injecting a small amount of saliva into your body. It's the saliva that causes your skin to itch until it heals, and the saliva that causes your blood to stop clotting so the mosquito can feed. We'll tell you more about mosquito control, so you can spot the signs of a mosquito infestation as soon as possible. 

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Termite Control with Clint Miller Exterminating
  • Jun 10, 2020

When termite season rolls around, the destruction it causes is in direct contrast with everything else going on around you. As flowers bloom and new life erupts everywhere, termites can destroy a home faster than owners can imagine. Every year, $5 billion worth of property damage goes down the drain due to termites, a number that could be mitigated once you understand more about termite species and termite control. Termites can go undetected for a while as they build up their colonies, but once they're on a roll, they won't stop until they've attacked as much plant material as they can. Learn more about the types of North Carolina termites that abound and what termite damage looks like. 

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Clint Miller Termite Control
  • May 22, 2020

There is no fixed amount of time for termite treatment to last, even the standard answer is around five years. Exactly how long yours will go depends on everything from who performed the treatment to the types of termites in or around the home. Liquid soil treatment may be able to go for up to eight years, a welcome timeframe for anyone who wants to save a little money on their pest control. Bait treatment may last for about a year or so, depending on the thoroughness and care of the setup. If your treatment fails to keep termites at bay, it's generally because the insects found a hole in the barrier. Just a tiny passageway can afford them the opportunity to make their way back in. Find out more about the types of treatments available and how you can make them work for you. 

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