Carpet moth spray. Mohawk carpet squares. Emmys red carpet 2011.

Carpet Moth Spray

carpet moth spray
    carpet moth
  • A drab moth related to the clothes moth, the larvae of which feed on coarse textiles and animal hair
  • larvae feed on carpets and other woolens
  • The Tapestry Moth or Carpet Moth (Trichophaga tapetzella) is a moth of the Tineidae family. It is found worldwide.
  • (of liquid) Be driven through the air or forced out of something in such a form
  • Apply (liquid) to someone or something in the form of a shower of tiny drops
  • a quantity of small objects flying through the air; "a spray of bullets"
  • be discharged in sprays of liquid; "Water sprayed all over the floor"
  • a pesticide in suspension or solution; intended for spraying
  • Sprinkle or cover (someone or something) with a shower of tiny drops of liquid

Unusual Nasturtium Growing in My Cousin's Garden in Moggill (Brisbane)
Unusual Nasturtium Growing in My Cousin's Garden in Moggill (Brisbane)
Something from the Internet - (Most interesting) Nasturtium literally "nose-twister" or "nose-tweaker"), as a common name, refers to a genus of roughly 80 species of annual and perennial herbaceous flowering plants in the genus Tropaeolum ("trophy"). They have showy, often intensely bright flowers (the intense colour can make macrophotography quite difficult), and rounded, peltate (shield-shaped) leaves with the petiole in the centre. The flowers have five petals (sometimes more), a three-carpelled ovary, and a funnel-shaped nectar tube in the back. Tropaeolum species are used as food plants by the larvae of some Lepidoptera species including Dot Moth and Garden Carpet. A very common "pest" found on Nasturtium in particular is the caterpillar of the Large White (Cabbage White) Butterfly. The Nasturtiums receive their name from the fact that they produce an oil that is similar to that produced by Watercress (Nasturtium officinale), from the family Brassicaceae. =========================================================================== I found this very, very interesting - Nasturtium ~ Natural Antibiotic ~ 18/05/08 (Tropaeolum majus) Scientific research has found the plant has a natural antibiotic action that is fast-working in the body. It is interesting to note that the antibiotic agent, tromalyt, has been found in the urine within one hour of digesting the herb. Noteworthy, too, is that this antibiotic does not interfere with intestinal flora, and it has been found to be effective against some microorganisms that have built up resistance to common antibiotic drugs. Nasturtiums are good companion plants. They excrete a strong pungent essence into the air and soil, which has been found to deter aphids, white fly and root pests; and the essence secreted into the soil is also absorbed by other plants, helping them to resist attack by pests and disease. Plant nasturtiums between cabbages, broccoli, melons, cucumbers, pumpkins, potatoes, and around fruit trees. Aphid Spray: nasturtium leaves (infused in boiling water, cooled, strained, and with a little liquid soap added) are used as a spray for aphids on vegetables and other plants. Nasturtium is a vigorous ground sprawler, when the plants have thickened up and started to spread, start picking the leaves and flowers to eat. Leaves have a pungent peppery taste, while the flowers are milder in flavour. If leaves and flowers are chopped up finely and added to other greens and vegetables, they are not as noticeably hot in flavour. I encourage every home grower to plant this valuable herb, learn to enjoy it and use it daily for its high content of vitamin C, iron and other minerals, and the powerful antibiotic, antimicrobial, antioxidant and general tonic actions. The hot pungent seeds can be eaten, too. Nasturtium seasoning: some people pick the seeds, or the flower buds, and pickle them in vinegar to use as a condiment on meals, similar to capers. If the seeds are pricked with a fork before adding the vinegar, this allows the flavour of the hot vinegar to permeate the density of the seeds and helps to preserve them. Mature seeds, when dried, can be ground and used as a substitute pepper for seasoning. Add flowers and leaves to dips, pesto, spreads and cream cheese for added flavour and visual appeal. Nasturtiums growing in my garden with their bright flowers make me feel happy, and I eat them daily for their health-giving benefits. I encourage every person to get the wonderful antibiotic benefit of nasturtiums by eating some leaves and flowers, daily. As my herbal teacher would say, Do it daily for protection from colds, viruses, measles, tummy upsets, and other nasties lurking around the neighbourhood .
1259 Epirrhoe alternata - White-Banded Carpet Moth 7394
1259 Epirrhoe alternata - White-Banded Carpet Moth 7394
DSCF2158.JPG Insects (Insecta) » Butterflies and Moths (Lepidoptera) » Moths » Geometroidea » Geometrid Moths (Geometridae) » Larentiinae » Xanthorhoini » Epirrhoe » White-banded Toothed Carpet - Hodges#7394 (Epirrhoe alternata) Locality: Coastal SW Washington State at the edge of Willapa Bay geo:lat=46.624389 geo:lon=-123.949728 BOLD ~3

carpet moth spray
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