Guide to Woodworm Treatment
Commonly, the term woodworm is used in referring to all wood boring beetle larvae. There are several species of woodworm yet the common damage is caused by common furniture beetle offspring.
Usually, woodworm larvae come with curved bodies with creamy white colour. It is quite difficult for you to see a woodworm larvae unless they have already fully-grown. This is because they are hiding on timbers while munching away.
When you see an adult wood boring beetle, you will notice that it will look different according to the species. The common furniture beetle is typically a length of 3 to 4 mm and is brown in colour winged beetle.
Woodworm Infestation starts when the beetle tunnels into the timber and lays eggs during the mating season. The mating seasons may vary from species to species although the outcomes are all the same. The small holes created by each of the larvae can really cause a devastating result to the wood. Especially when these holes are close together with the substantial number of larvae.