Household insect pesticides are designed to be applied in low concentrations, generally less than 1 percent. These concentrations are high enough to kill small insects, but they pose no threat to people or pets. Personal insect repellents should not be used on pets as protection against mosquitoes, fleas, or ticks, as these uses are not specified on the label. To protect yourself from insect pests on your pet, consult your veterinarian.
Plus, it doesn't stain, so you don't have to worry if it gets on your furniture, curtains or carpets and it's safe for pets once it dries. When your dog plays in a treated area or in a yard, toxic chemicals from pesticides build up on your dog's feet, legs and back. You can safely spray the perimeter of your home or garden with citrus extract products to eliminate these insects. Regardless of the product or poisoning schedule, safe use of the product is achieved by reading the label and following all safety instructions before, during and after application.
Kill pests quickly and safely, without hazardous fumes or harsh chemicals that could endanger your pets. People often use pesticides in their homes or patios to control a variety of pests, including insects, weeds and rodents. In this case, an insect spray can be considered pet-friendly or safe for pets if it dries quickly once applied and is then safe for your pets. Bifen IT provides excellent control of more than 75 insect pests, leaves a lasting residue for up to 3 months indoors and a moth outdoors, is odorless, does not stain, dries clear and is safe for children and pets when used as directed.
In addition to being safe for your pets and children, it is also considered non-toxic to fish and birds, a limitation that affects the use of most synthetic pesticides. While some organic sprays are certainly safer than synthetic ones, mist or vapors can still be toxic if inhaled or if they come into contact with your pet's eyes or eyes. Even those that use essential oils as active ingredients are increasingly becoming regular sprays due to growing public interest in “going green” or reducing pesticide use. The information in this publication does not replace or replace in any way restrictions, precautions, directions, or other information on the pesticide label or any other regulatory requirement, nor does it necessarily reflect the position of the U.