a group of many grasshoppers on a leaf

18 Tiny Green Bugs Found in the Yard

From small black bugs to tiny green bugs it can be tricky to identify the exact species of insect that’s plaguing your garden.

Many species look similar but vary in size, coloration, and behavior. Some may be harmless, like the Green Lacewing, or beneficial insects, like the Praying Mantises.

However, others, like Aphids and Leafhoppers, can wreak havoc on your plants and garden. Identifying these different bugs is the key to understanding which are safe for your yard and which are harmful.

Common examples of little green bugs include aphids, thrips, scales, leafhoppers, and others. Some are harmful while others are not, so it is crucial to identify the specific pest to develop a proper treatment plan.

In addition to identification, knowing some basic facts about these little green bugs can help you develop an effective strategy for dealing with them, so they don’t take over your yard.

Now that we’ve discussed some general background information about tiny green bugs let’s look at 18 specific types.

18 tiny green bugs in your yard
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Key Pest Points

Some common tiny green bugs are aphids, thrips, grasshoppers, assassin bugs, cicadas, and leafhoppers.

Identify the bugs to determine if it is beneficial or harmful before taking action.

To get rid of tiny green bugs, use natural predators, remove breeding sites, use plants that repel bugs, and use natural insecticides or chemical pesticides if necessary.

1. Pale Green Assassin Bug

The Pale Green Assassin bug or Zelus luridus is a small but menacing insect known to cause quite a stir in yards and gardens. According to Colorado State University, it typically measures around 3/4 of an inch in length, with long antennae.

A distinguishing feature of this bug is the pale green coloration on its back which serves as camouflage against the foliage where it hunts its prey.

Since these bugs are so small, identifying them can be difficult for some individuals without a close examination.

A Pale Green Assassin Bug, Zelus luridus waiting on a raspberry leaf.

Fortunately, one telltale sign that you may have found a Pale Green Assassin bug is their unique shape: a flat triangular body with long legs and thin antennae sticking out from each side of the head.

Though these bugs do not appear to pose any danger to household pets or humans, they bite if they are handled. Their bite can be excruciating and, in rare cases, cause anaphylactic shock, which can be life-threatening.

If bitten and have an allergic reaction, seek medical attention immediately. If you or anyone in your family has known insect allergies, you should look into removing these from your property.

Here are a few more pale green assassin bug facts:

Size: 3/4 of an inch long

Where It Lives: United States

Are They Dangerous: Bites are painful but not usually harmful unless allergic

Damage They Cause: These bugs can be helpful in controlling insect numbers

2. Praying Mantis

The Praying Mantis is an insect that comes in various colors and sizes. It is commonly found in gardens, fields, and forests worldwide.

The most common mantis species is the European Mantis, which has an olive-green or brown body with white spots on its wings and arms. Its front legs are held together in a characteristic “praying” posture, hence its name.

Green Praying Mantis on a leaf

Praying Mantises typically range from 2-5 inches in length or bigger when mature. They also have elongated heads with bulging eyes and long antennae. They prey on smaller insects which can help control bug populations in your yard, so consider leaving them be.

Here are a few more praying mantis facts:

Size: 2 – 5 inches long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Beneficial to help lower insect numbers

3. Green Ticks

Green Ticks are small, flat arachnids typically found in wooded and grassy areas. They measure about 1/4 of an inch in length and generally have a dark greenish-brown body.

A tick soaked in blood on a green leaf

A green tick is really just several types of ticks that appear green when full of blood after feeding.

Ticks can cause damage to a person’s yard by first seeking out a host animal within the vicinity that they can attach to and feed on for long periods.

During this process, they will also lay eggs on your shrubs or grass, which can cause your family and pets to get bitten and possibly infected by dangerous diseases like Lymes disease.

The best way to protect your home from green ticks is through regular inspections for their presence around your property and on pets.

Additionally, removing tall grasses near the perimeter of your home can help reduce the number of green ticks that come into contact with you or your family members.

Lastly, it’s always wise to wear protective clothing outdoors during peak tick season to reduce any potential risks associated with these pests.

Here are a few more green tick facts:

Size: 1/4 inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Yes, ticks can transmit harmful diseases like Lymes Disease

Damage They Cause: Can cause long-term harm from diseases they carry

4. Sweat Bees

Sweat Bees, also known as Halictidae, are small flying insects found throughout the world. They are usually black or metallic in color and can grow up to 8 mm in length.

They get their name from their tendency to be attracted to human sweat, although they feed mainly on nectar and pollen.

Sweat Bees range from 1/4-3/4 of an inch long and in terms of color, some species are black, while others are metallic green or blue.

A green sweat bee feeding on a yellow bloom.

Generally speaking, they have a smooth body with longer antennae than other bee types – another way to identify them is by looking out for bright yellow markings on their abdomens or thoraxes.

Overall, Sweat Bees rarely cause damage to people’s yards as they don’t build large hives as other bee species do.

They may occasionally build burrows near flower beds where solitary females lay eggs, but that is about it.

Even though they may be attracted to human sweat, they don’t often approach humans and should not cause alarm if spotted around a garden or yard space.

Here are a few more sweat bees facts:

Size: 1/4-3/4 inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Bites are painful but not life-threatening

Damage They Cause: They are useful pollinators of plants

5. Green Tiger Beetle 

The Green Tiger Beetle is a beetle found throughout Europe however, other types are found all over the world.

They are easily identifiable by their vivid green color and quick movement. They have large eyes and antennae that can reach up to an inch in length.

Despite their size, The University of Florida declares that these beetles can run faster than five miles per hour or the human equivalent of over seven hundred twenty miles per hour, which causes the beetle to go blind temporarily!

Green tiger beetle on top of a rock.

Green Tiger Beetles feed on small insects, such as caterpillars and aphids, which makes them beneficial for gardens since they help to keep pest populations down.

While the bite from a Green Tiger Beetle isn’t dangerous to humans or pets, if handled carelessly, it can cause skin irritation or more severe reactions in some people.

This small green bug is a fascinating insect that provides both benefits and drawbacks when present in yards.

They are relatively easy to identify because of their distinct green coloring. And while they may cause minor damage to plants, it is usually not enough to be concerning in most cases.

Here are a few more green tiger beetle facts:

Size: 1 inch long

Where It Lives: Green Tiger Beetles live in Europe, other species live Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Bites are painful but not life-threatening, can secrete cyanide poison

Damage They Cause: Can help control insect populations

6. Green Aphids

An Aphid is a tiny lime green bug, although some species may be darker shades of brown or black. They are small, sap-sucking insect around 2-3 mm in length. This group of insects is easily identifiable by their compact bodies and two long antennae on their heads.

Green Aphids typically feed on the sap of plants and trees, often causing wilting and discoloration due to excessive drinking habits. They can also be found clustering around the stems, leaves, and especially weeds.

To control infestations of Aphids, remove affected plant parts and weeds as soon as possible before the pests can spread any further. Using high-pressure water on your plants can knock them off and keep them from consuming them.

Close up image of a green aphid on top of a green stem.

In terms of danger to humans and pets, while they may cause minor skin irritation upon contact, these creatures are usually harmless. 

When it comes to damage caused in someone’s yard or garden due to Green Aphids, this pest can cause significant damage if left unchecked for an extended time.

In particular, they can cause dieback due to overfeeding on the sap from a plant’s veins and leaves. Additionally, depending on the type of plant being attacked by this pest, there may be a risk of fungal diseases spreading from infected areas.

As such, it is essential to watch for any signs of infestation early on so that you can take the proper action quickly before additional damage occurs.

Here are a few more green aphids facts:

Size: 1/10 inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants, especially in large numbers

7. Green Katydid

Katydids are a member of the cricket family and is easily identified by their vibrant green color and large size, up to four inches long.

Its body is oval-shaped and has long antennae reaching up to three inches. Its hind legs are enormous, making it capable of jumping several feet at a time.

Green Katydid on top of a green leaf.

Green Katydids are mainly herbivorous, feeding on grasses and leaves as well as small fruits and berries.

During the day, they may remain hidden in foliage or among tree branches but come out to feed at night. They may also produce a loud chirping sound when disturbed or threatened.

Despite their size, Green Katydids pose no threat to humans or pets as they are harmless insects. However, they could potentially damage plants in someone’s yard if there is an abundance of them present.

Due to their omnivorous diet, Green Katydids have been known to consume flowers and other vegetation around homes, which can be detrimental to gardens or landscaped areas that people want to keep intact.

Here are a few more Green Katydids facts:

Size: Up to 4 inches long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

8. Green Banana Cockroaches

The Green Banana Cockroach, also known as the Cuban Cockroach, is an insect native to Central and South America that has recently become an issue in the United States due to its ability to thrive in many climates.

The Texas Invasive Species Institute shares that they are easily identifiable by their bright green coloration, large wingspan, and long antennae. Adults can reach over an inch and a half in length, making them easily visible from afar.

Green Giant Cockroach on top of a green leaf.

Green Banana Cockroaches tend to be active mainly at night when they search for food sources such as plant residues or decaying vegetation on the ground.

During the day, they remain relatively still and hidden in dark sheltering places like leaf litter or under logs or stones.

In terms of damage caused to yards, Green Banana Cockroaches typically only feed on organic matter, so they rarely cause any significant harm apart from leaving behind small piles of frass (insect fecal matter).

Green Banana Cockroaches pose little threat to humans or animals but can become quite annoying when found inside homes.

Thankfully, these pests usually remain outdoors during the day, where their size makes them easier to spot and remove before they can cause any real issues.

Here are a few more Green Banana Cockroach facts:

Size: Up to 1 1/2 inches long

Where It Lives: Cuba, the Caribbean, and the Southern United States

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

9. Green Leafhopper

Green Leafhoppers are small, green insects found in gardens and wooded areas across the United States. Their bright coloring makes it easy to spot them from a distance.

According to the University of Massachusetts Amherst, these flying insects measure about a quarter of an inch in length, extending their wings slightly beyond their bodies.

They have two sets of wings, which give them a unique ability to maneuver through the air with incredible swiftness and agility.

Close up of Green Leafhopper on top of yellow leaf.

The Green Leafhoppers are harmless to humans and pets, although they may bite if handled directly or threatened. They significantly damage potatoes if you are growing them in your garden.

They are not particularly helpful in a garden as they can cause some damage by feeding on plants or leaves, but they do not usually cause serious harm to plants or people.

These insects generally live alone or in small groups, rarely moving far from where they were initially spotted.

During the summer months, female Green Leafhoppers lay small clusters of eggs on leaves and stems before hatching into nymphs later in the season.

Here are a few more Green Leafhoppers facts:

Size: 1/4 inch long

Where It Lives: Most land above the equator

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Minor damage to plants

10. Green Spiders 

Green spiders are arthropods that range in size from small to large, but most are usually medium-sized, about 1/2 inch long. These spiders have distinctive green bodies, but some may also have distinct yellow or brown markings.

A green spider in your yard is likely a Green Lynx Spider, Green Jumping Spider, Green Orb Weaver, or Green Huntsman Spider.

Green Lynx Spider on brown branches and green leaf.

Green spiders are usually harmless to humans, as they do not bite unless provoked. They feed mainly on small insects such as flies, moths, and mosquitoes.

These spiders are beneficial to have in the garden because they can help control the populations of insects that may be damaging crops or plants.

When it comes to humans, green spiders are not dangerous as they are relatively harmless. The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee states that the Green Lynx Spider has a painful venomous bite but is not lethal.

Interestingly, it is one of the few spiders that can spit its venom. If someone were to get bitten by one, they would experience redness, swelling, and itching at the bite site, but this should go away within a few days without any medical attention. However, it is best to see a doctor if you have been bitten by one.

Here are a few more Green Spiders facts:

Size: 1/2 inch long

Where It Lives: Green Lynx – Southern United States, Green Huntsman – Europe, Green Orb – Europe and Asia, Green Jumping – Texas and South East United States

Are They Dangerous: Bites are painful but not injurious

Damage They Cause: Beneficial to help lower insect numbers

11. Cicada

Cicadas are easily identifiable due to their vibrant green color. It is approximately 1 inch long in size and can be found all around the world, particularly in warmer climates.

Cicadas pose no threat to humans or pets, as they have no teeth or venom that can cause any damage. However, they may become a nuisance by creating loud noises while mating and laying eggs during summer. This noise can be quite disruptive for those living near large cicadas populations.

Green cicada on leaves

Regarding yards, Cicadas can cause damage if not appropriately managed. These bugs will lay their eggs under tree bark, which could lead to tree dieback or fungal infections if left unchecked.

Additionally, their feeding habits may damage flowers or trees if there is an overpopulation of cicadas in one area.

Here are a few more Cicada facts:

Size: 1 inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Can damage tree branches when laying eggs inside them

12. Green Thrips 

Thrips are small insects that are olive green in color and no more than 2 mm long. They have four wings with a fringe of hairs along their edges, giving the insect a feathery look.

These pests feed on plants, garden debris, and decaying organic matter. They lay their eggs in plant tissues which can cause stippling or blemishing of the leaves and petals when they hatch.

Close up of three green thrips on a leaf.

To identify Green Thrips, you should look for their olive green color and dark spots on the wings.

Green Thrips can quickly jump away in an almost erratic motion when disturbed. Unlike some other insects, they do not bite or sting humans or pets and are therefore considered harmless to people and animals.

However, they can still be a nuisance due to their feeding preferences. If left untreated, Green Thrips can consume large amounts of foliage, leading to the wilting and eventual death of the plant if left unchecked.

In terms of damage to a person’s yard or garden, it is essential to monitor regularly for any signs of activity from these pests so that you may take appropriate measures to minimize any potential damage caused.

For instance, removing any dead vegetation or debris around your grounds can help reduce potential breeding sites for the thrips and reduce their numbers significantly over time.

Additionally, keeping your foliage well-watered can help make it less attractive as a feeding site for these pests.

Here are a few more Green Thrips facts:

Size: Less than 1/10 of an inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide in tropics and subtropics

Are They Dangerous: Bites can cause minor irritation

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

13. Green Tree Cricket

The Tree Cricket is a species of insect belonging to the family of Gryllidae. It can be identified by its long, slender, pale-green body and yellowish-green wings. They typically measure around  ½–1 inch in length and have long, thin antennae on their head.

They are an omnivorous species and feeds mainly on plant materials such as leaves, fruits, and flowers.

Tree cricket on green wild leaf

In addition to this, they are also known to feed on other insects, such as aphids. They are most active during the night hours when it is dark outside but may also be seen during sunny afternoons in gardens or wooded areas.

Green Tree Crickets do not pose any danger to humans or pets since they feed only on plants and insects; however, they can cause damage to yards by eating away at leaves and flower petals.

As a result of their feeding habits, homeowners may find large holes chewed into foliage or stems being stripped from plants, though the damage they cause is usually minor.

Here are a few more Green Tree Cricket facts:

Size: ½–1 inch in length

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

14. Cuckoo Wasp

The Cuckoo Wasp is a small but powerful insect that can often be found in gardens and yards. It is identifiable by its slender body and large head, which usually has two antennae.

The wasp can range in size from around 10 to 20 millimeters long and has an overall black coloration with some yellow or green stripes on the abdomen.

Cuckoo wasp on blue flower.

When it comes to behavior, the Cuckoo Wasp is typically not dangerous to humans or pets, as they are shy creatures that prefer to fly away when disturbed.

However, they can be pretty aggressive when attacking other insects, such as aphids, caterpillars, and flies.

They use their sharp stingers to paralyze their prey before dragging them into their burrows, where they lay eggs inside the bodies of their victims.

As far as damage goes, cuckoo wasps can cause considerable harm to a person’s yard if left unchecked. They tunnel into soft soils and create large mounds that distort lawns and landscaping.

Additionally, cuckoos may feed on beneficial garden insects like bees or ladybugs that help control other damaging garden pests due to their predatory nature.

Here are a few more Cuckoo Wasp facts:

Size: Less than an inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide

Are They Dangerous: Stings are painful but not injurious 

Damage They Cause: Can cause unsightly mounds when digging holes and kill beneficial pest hunters like bees and spiders

15. Green Ambush Bug

The Ambush Bug, according to the Missouri Department of Conservation (Phymata Americana), is an insect belonging to the family of Reduviidae (Assassin Bug Family) and is native to most of North America.

It can be identified by its bright green color, oval abdomen, and yellow-tipped wings, with a size of about 1/2 inch in length.

close up of ambush bug on a green leaf

The Ambush Bug is a predator that feeds on other insects like flies, wasps, and plant pests. It hides in foliage or among flowers during the day, waiting for prey to pass before attacking it with its strong forelegs.

It is an ambush predator, so they often wait until its target comes within reach. They then grab it with its sharp, needle-like proboscis, which they use to inject venom into the victim, paralyzing them and then sucking out its bodily fluids as food.

The Green Ambush Bug poses no threat to humans or pets if not handled directly. However, if mishandled, they may bite, but it does not cause severe harm, nor does it harm humans or pets nearby.

They also do not cause any damage to yards as they do not feed on plants, nor do they lay eggs anywhere else than on their prey’s bodies, although a large number of them might appear intimidating at first glance when spotting them resting among leaves or flowers.

Here are a few more Green Ambush Bugs facts:

Size: 1/2 an inch long

Where It Lives: Worldwide in tropics, subtropics, and mild climates

Are They Dangerous: Bites are painful but not injurious 

Damage They Cause: Can help control insect populations

16. Dogbane Beetle

Dogbane Beetles (Chrysochus Auratus) are insects found throughout the United States. The color is metallic green with copper.

Dogbane Beetles feed off dogbane and milkweed plants. They also lay their eggs under leaves or petals on these plants.

These beetles generally do not pose a threat to humans or pets as they do not bite or sting. However, they can cause damage to yards and gardens by feeding off certain plants, particularly dogbane.

Beetle feeds on dogbane leaves

Besides feeding on these plants, Dogbane Beetles also transmit viruses to some of them, which can further damage them by causing wilting or stunted growth.

The most effective way to get rid of Dogbane Beetles is by hand-picking them from affected areas during sunny days when they tend to be more active.

Alternatively, one can introduce natural predators such as spiders into their yard, which will reduce populations over time, and spray insecticides if necessary.

Here are a few more Dogbane Beetle facts:

Size: Less than 1/2 an inch long

Where It Lives: Central and Eastern North America

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous 

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

17. Common Green Grasshopper

The Common Green Grasshopper (Acrididae) is an insect found in most parts of the world. It is easily identifiable by its bright green color, long, slender antennae, and large eyes, and it is 3/4 of an inch in length.

The grasshopper’s diet usually consists of plants such as grasses and weeds, although they may occasionally feed on smaller insects like aphids.

A common green grasshopper climbs up the grass

These insects are typically active during the day, preferring to spend time in sunny spots where they can find plenty of food.

Fortunately for humans and pets alike, the Common Green Grasshopper is not dangerous since they don’t bite or sting people or animals; however, it can cause damage to an individual’s yard due to its herbivorous nature.

They will eat small pieces of vegetation, such as fruit trees and flowers, if given the opportunity, so it’s essential to keep them away from any garden areas you may have if you want your plants to remain intact.

Additionally, these grasshoppers will lay eggs near food sources, so it’s essential to regularly clean out any debris that may attract them into your yard.

Although Common Green Grasshoppers aren’t dangerous, they can still cause considerable damage to gardens if not adequately controlled.

So be sure to take preventative measures like regularly removing debris from your yard and monitoring for signs of infestation.

Here are a few more Common Green Grasshopper facts:

Size: 3/4 of an inch long

Where It Lives: Europe and Asia

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous 

Damage They Cause: Can cause damage to plants

18. Green Lacewings

Green Lacewings are small to medium-sized insects that can be identified by their delicate green wings and brown or black bodies.

They vary from 3/4th of an inch to 1 and 1/4th inches. On the top side of their wings, they have a distinct pattern consisting of white, yellow, and light green veins.

Lacewings can often be found near water sources, like ponds, marshes, streams, and rivers.

Lacewing standing on a green leaf

Lacewing larvae are particularly voracious predators, each capable of eating as many as 200 aphids per day during its two-week life cycle as an adult insect.

They will often hide under leaves during the day and come out at night to feed on their prey.

Lacewing larvae look a bit different than adults; they are usually yellowish-brown in color with long spines along their bodies that help them cling onto surfaces like foliage when stalking prey.

Most people find Green Lacewings helpful since they eat up unwanted bugs in the yard or garden.

But if you find your garden overrun with these beneficial insects, it may be time to take some measures, such as introducing other predatory species that will help keep the lacewing population under control without damaging your plants or crops.

Here are a few more Common Green Lacewings facts:

Size: Up to 1 and 1/4 inches long

Where It Lives: North America

Are They Dangerous: Not known to be dangerous 

Damage They Cause: Can help control insect populations

How To Get Rid of Tiny Green Bugs

Whether you want to remove tiny green bugs or small brown bugs in your yard, it can be annoying and challenging. That’s why it’s important to understand the kind of bugs invading your outdoor space and how they are getting into the yard in the first place.

Depending on the type, the best methods to get rid of tiny green bugs are a combination of commercial insecticides, organic options such as Diatomaceous Earth, and predators like spiders or praying mantises.

Identify the Pest

The first step to getting rid of tiny green bugs is identifying the type of pest you are dealing with. Many species of small green insects can be found in gardens and yards. So, you must understand what they are first before creating a plan to eliminate them.

Decide if the Bug Is a Friend or Foe

If the green bugs in your yard aren’t bothering you or are not known to be harmful, you can leave them alone. Many small green bugs are beneficial and feed on other pests, so removing them could do more harm than good.

However, if the bugs are causing damage to your plants or crops, it is best to take preventative measures like introducing other predatory species that will help keep the population under control, such as ladybugs, lacewings, and praying mantises that feed on bugs but do not harm plants.

Finally, keep your garden clean by removing any fallen leaves or debris where insects may hide or seek shelter from predators.

Remove Breeding Sites

Removing potential breeding sites is essential in preventing infestations of tiny green bugs.

Common breeding sites include compost piles, overgrown vegetation, and standing water sources, so keeping such areas tidy and well-maintained is best.

If you are near a body of water, keep a safe distance and avoid leaving food sources or debris that could attract insects.

Use Natural Insecticides

If the above steps are not working, consider using natural insecticides to help rid your yard of tiny green bugs. Natural insecticides are derived from plants, minerals, and other natural sources and are usually safer for the environment than their chemical counterparts.

Hand with a shovel of Diatomaceous Earth on top of outdoor plants.

Diatomaceous Earth is one example of a natural insecticide that is effective in controlling small green insects. This powder-like substance damages the exoskeleton of tiny bugs, causing them to dehydrate and die.

But before using any of these materials, it is essential to read the instructions carefully and use these products responsibly to avoid potential hazards for humans, animals, or the environment.

Use Plants That Repel Bugs

Certain plants can be a natural deterrent and help repel tiny green bugs. Marigolds, garlic, chives, and basil are just a few examples.

Placing these plants near your home or garden can help keep the bugs away without using harsh chemicals that may be dangerous for you and the environment.

Use Stronger Pesticides

If natural methods are ineffective in controlling the infestation, you may use chemical pesticides to control the problem.

When using chemical pesticides, read the label carefully and follow all safe application and disposal instructions.

It is also important to note that chemical pesticides should only be used as a last resort when natural methods have failed to provide satisfactory results.

Taking proactive steps such as correctly identifying pests invading your yard and employing natural solutions like plant deterrents or introducing beneficial predators before turning to chemical pesticides. Doing so can ensure that those pesky tiny green bugs are no longer a nuisance!

Contact a Pest Control Professional

Controlling and prevent small green bugs can be difficult, so if the infestation is too large or you feel unsafe using chemicals on your own, contact a professional pest control company for help.

A qualified exterminator will have the experience, training, and tools necessary to identify and eradicate any pests in your yard safely and effectively.

These professionals can also offer advice on how to best prevent future infestations and keep your yard safe from unwanted pests.

These are just some of the steps you can take to help rid your yard of tiny green bugs. With a bit of patience and diligent effort, you will be able to keep these pesky pests away from your home and garden!


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