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About JP McHale Pest Management

JP McHale Pest Management is a provider of pest control services. It specializes in the extermination and control of ticks, termites, cockroaches, bed bugs, rats, and other unwanted pests.On May 2nd, 2019, JP McHale Pest Management was acquired by Anticimex. The terms of the transaction were not disclosed.

JP McHale Pest Management Headquarter Location

241 Bleakley Ave

Buchanan, New York, 10511,

United States

(855) 234-2957

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Latest JP McHale Pest Management News

Syngenta Announces 2022 PestPartners 365 Program

Oct 5, 2021

Syngenta Announces 2022 PestPartners 365 Program With this program, members can save time and money all year long with deferred payments, easy-to-use tools and more, Syngenta reports. GREENSBORO, N.C. – To help pest management professionals (PMPs) save on product purchases all year, Syngenta has launched its 2022 PestPartners 365 Program. As of Oct. 1, 2021, all PMPs, regardless of their business size, can start working toward earning yearlong rebates on any Syngenta product purchases. PMPs can join the program by simply purchasing any combination of Syngenta products during the qualification period (Oct. 1, 2021 - April 30, 2022) that generate at least $200 in base rebates. Once a member, PMPs will receive rebates on all Syngenta products purchased from Oct. 1, 2021, through Sept. 30, 2022. “As the first yearlong rewards program of its kind in the industry, the PestPartners 365 Program is an integral part of our commitment to helping PMPs continuously grow their businesses with simple solutions,” said Marshall Gaster, head of marketing for Professional Pest Management at Syngenta. “We’re excited to offer a wide selection of program benefits and tools that can help members maximize their savings throughout the year.”    To learn more about the program, PMPs can explore a new, interactive video experience including new how-to videos about the online rebate calculator and rebate status tools . These tools can help PMPs plan for and track their yearlong savings throughout the program year. • Save on all Syngenta product purchases throughout the year • Earn a one-time Early Order Bonus rebate by purchasing at least $500 in base rebates between Oct. 1, 2021, and Dec. 8, 2021 • View their company’s estimated rebates, current rebate level and membership history with the online rebate status tool • Easily manage expenses by deferring payments on select products until June 24, 2022, with SummerPay™ terms     Automotive Fleet magazine named Terminix the fourth best company in the United States for green vehicles in its annual ranking of the largest fleets in the country, the Top 50 Green Fleets list. “Terminix is honored to be recognized on this prestigious list alongside other organizations that are working to minimize their impact on the environment,” said Jim Summerville, senior vice president of Supply Chain Management at Terminix. “Terminix remains committed to our environmental responsibility and adopting eco-friendly business practices. As leaders in the global pest management industry, we are doing our part to protect the environment, in addition to the families, businesses and communities we serve.”   Terminix operates a U.S. fleet of more than 11,000 vehicles, including 6,604 green vehicles, for its service and sales professionals to move from home to home and business to business in neighborhoods across the U.S. The company’s acclaimed fleet, which is largely flex-fuel vehicles, also includes 405 hybrid and 15 bio-diesel vehicles. In 2021, Terminix has converted 3.7% of its fleet to hybrid vehicles and plans to convert about 8% of its fleet to hybrid vehicles by the end of 2022. “At Terminix, we are very conscious of the responsible use of natural resources, including fossil fuels,” said Kate Tooley, director of Fleet Management at Terminix. Tooley, who also recently won Automotive Fleet’s ‘2021 Fleet Visionary’ award, also added: “By using eco-friendly vehicles, we can shrink our carbon footprint significantly. Limiting our greenhouse emissions not only helps our environmental sustainability efforts, but it also streamlines our operations by reducing operations costs.”   In April 2021, the company release an enhanced Terminix Corporate Sustainability Report , laying out its commitment to responsible and sustainable business practices. Terminix has reduced greenhouse emissions every year for the past three years and remains committed to lowering emissions each year for the foreseeable future. Thomas Chouvenc, an assistant professor of urban entomology at the UF/IFAS Fort Lauderdale Research and Education Center (REC) , collaborated with colleagues at Arizona State University on new research. In the study, scientists used Formosan subterranean termites and Asian subterranean termites - two of the most invasive species in Florida. As social insects, termite queen and king wannabes directly influence their respective movement for mating success and survival. The key is in the female’s pheromones. In termites, during the mating season, winged individuals fly from their colonies to find a mate and create a new colony. The female produces a pheromone that allows a male to find her. In this interaction, the female is the leader, while the male is the follower, as both partners look for a place to start a colony. The rules of engagement guiding the behavior of leader-follower are often species-specific. Also, they are believed to result from the fine-tuning of the two opposite behavioral traits - leading and following - through natural selection. South Florida presented a unique opportunity to further test that hypothesis, which is why researchers turned to the termite lab at UF/IFAS Fort Lauderdale REC where Chouvenc specializes in termite biology. Studies on the biology of termites yield insights into pest management strategies, but also provide novel understanding of complex evolutionary processes. “In South Florida, we have these two established invasive termite species that cause a lot of damage to structures and trees,” said Chouvenc. “They sometimes engage in interspecific mating activity, with a potential for hybridization, which gave us the ideal opportunity to test this hypothesis.”   “It is challenging to test the hypothesis that the leader-follower behavioral rules are finely co-evolved in an animal species. Such two behavioral traits are inherently linked and difficult to dissect,” said  Nobuaki Mizumoto, who led the study as a postdoctoral researcher at Arizona State University and is now at Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology. This new study revealed that both the leader and follower have evolved to expect a set of cues from their partner, and if these expectations are not met, then the coordination falls apart, said Mizumoto,    “Our results have implications on how large groups of animals came to coordinate their efforts through natural selection, or how sexual selection has shaped sex-specific traits to meet a differential  expectation between partners,” concluded Mizumoto. Because the two invasive termite species have evolved separately for about 18 million years, the leader-follow rule in the two species can be slightly different, explains Chouvenc. “Despite sharing the same pheromone, Formosan subterranean termite females produce much more pheromone than the Asian subterranean termite females,” he said. “We, therefore, hypothesized that the leader-follower rule discrepancies between the two species would reveal a lack of optimization through evolutionary fine-tuning.”   This unique approach allowed the team of researchers to show that males of Formosan subterranean termites cannot properly follow females of the Asian subterranean termite. Meanwhile, males of the Asian subterranean termite are fully capable of following Formosan subterranean termite females. “This asymmetric result was remarkable, because it indicated that male Formosan subterranean termites were not capable or were not motivated to follow females of a species that produce little pheromones. On the other hand, males of Asian subterranean termites were perfectly able to follow females of the Formosan subterranean termites, which produces far more pheromone than these males evolved to track,” added Chouvenc. “In a previous collaborative study, we were able to show that males optimize their movement to keep up with females, while the females adapt her movements depending on the feedback from the male following her,” Mizumoto said. The current study highlighted that such optimization was the result of evolutionary processes   While the discovery of the two termite species finding love in Florida remains a concern for their potential impact on our houses, it provides opportunities to test a unique hypothesis, that helps understand how coordination behaviors of animals have evolved, Chouvenc explains. Amtech Personalized Pest Management provides residential and commercial pest management services to the Greater Fairfield County, Connecticut region. Amtech is highly respected for delivering expert pest management and outstanding client service throughout its service area. Jim McHale, president of JP McHale Pest Management, commented, “Acquiring Amtech is an important step in JP McHale Pest Management’s continued growth and in increasing our density in the Fairfield County, Connecticut portion of our service territory. Partnering with pest management experts like Amtech solidifies JP McHale Pest Management as the leading firm in our industry throughout the Greater New York City area.”    Richard Monastero, president of Amtech Personalized Pest Management, added, “The partnership with JP McHale Pest Management is outstanding news for our clients and employees. Our philosophy at Amtech has always been to provide ‘WOW’ service by exceeding client expectations. With JP McHale Pest Management offering clients the most innovative pest management solutions like SMART, everyone will enjoy the best and most advanced products, methods and services on the market. We look forward to combining our experienced teams and to the opportunities ahead.”   Dan Gordon and Stephen Linskey of PCO M&A Specialists represented and acted as exclusive financial advisers to Amtech Personalized Pest Management in this transaction.

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