With over 400,000 described species and many more species yet to be described, there are more species of beetles than any other insect. Beetles can survive in many different climates and are both herbivores and carnivores. They have four stages of life (egg, larvae, pupa and adult) and undergo complete methamorphis. Some species do significant damage to crops and trees while others eat farm pests. Beetles are very interesting insects to study and have a history dating back to prehistoric times. The ladybug, carpet beetle, black carpet beetle, cigarette beetle and elm leaf beetle are all commonly found in the United States. Determining what species of beetle you have at your home may be difficult. It is recommended to call a pest control specialist to handle a beetle infestation.

Anobiid Powderpost Beetles:

larvae feast on hard and soft woods and are found coast to coast

American Spider Beetles:

resemble spiders or bed bugs and scavenge for food in homes and businesses

Asian Lady Beetles/Ladybugs:

are friendly beetles that help control pests on farms. As the weather gets cooler, ladybugs look for a place indoors to hibernate

Asian Longhorned Beetles:

identified by black color and white spots, they bore into hardwoods where they cause irreparable damage


large weevils that infest and feed off of the stems of grass and other agricultural crops

Blister Beetles:

used to make Spanish fly, these pests are poisonous to animals and their bite leaves blisters on human skin

Carpet Beetles:

cause damage indoors, especially in closets where they feast on furs and wool clothing

Black Carpet Beetles:

are found in the Northeastern United States and are typically transported into homes on freshly cut flowers

Cigarette Beetles:

prefer to eat stored foods like dried tobacco and thrive in tropical climates

Elm Leaf Beetles:

are herbivores that live outside and cause significant damage to Elm trees

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