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The silverfish bug is of course a household pest. It is called a silverfish because it is often colored with a silver hue, and it moves much like a fish seemingly wagging its elongated tail as it travels rather quickly on the floor. Its scientific name is lepisma saccharina, which implies that it eats not only starch but sugar as well, built right into its name. You will know that it eats starch as you will find damage inside of books where it eats the paper and paste or glue that has kept the book together, or you may find that it has eaten the wallpaper and paste off the walls! Be sure and check out any stored boxes and especially look at the insulation found in your attic, in particular if blown wet paper was used as insulation. Silverfish have special enzymes in their gut, which allows them to assimilate or digest cellulose.
Generally silverfish are found where it is rather damp, such as under sinks, in bathrooms, in basements, kitchens, window frames, door frames, sub-floor areas, wall voids, behind baseboards, near leaky water pipes or where there is a roof leak. Thus faulty plumbing and areas that are subject to condensation will attract them. Silverfish are a nocturnal pest, which means that they are most active at night. A good component of silverfish eradication will be to dry out those damp areas by the efficacious use of dehumidifiers or even application of heat such as small portable heaters or even fans can be used depending on the amount of dampness. Of course, all leaks will have to be repaired as soon as possible and the area dried exceedingly well.
Unfortunately the damage that the silverfish can cause is not limited to wallpaper or books. As disgusting as this sounds, chances are that you may find them in stored human foods as well. As mentioned, it eats sugar, thus your sugar sacks may be infested as well as your flour, and if you have cereal of any kind, but especially sugary cereal inspect these boxes and sacks extremely carefully. Even if live infestations are not found in those, you will also need to look for the eggs that silverfish may have left in the seams of the package and such. You may also find infinitesimal silverfish larvae in moist wheat flour, thus inspect such items very carefully.
Of course you will want to seal any entrances that these pests find into your home, including around pipes and other open cracks that they could come through. Their particular habitats other than those already listed include behind refrigerators, in light fixtures, within electrical outlets and they are notorious for using the siding on your home as their home too.
Many people are exceedingly surprised to find that this pest can also damage clothing. They will find small holes that have been bitten through a number of fabrics, which include cotton, silk and linens. The most damage to clothing however, will be to clothing that has been starched, for obvious reasons.
Very few people are aware that that the silverfish may also feed on many different kinds of mold or fungi that can develop on an assortment of surfaces thus this is also why silverfish are drawn to damp areas. If you have mold or fungi, it is highly recommended that it be eradicated as a means of controlling silverfish.
Pinpointing a harborage or silverfish home is very difficult, as they tend to travel rather extensively looking for food. Therefore your best bet is to look for dark damp locations throughout your home and treat those areas rather at length.