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Residents Refer to us as The most effective Pest removal Stafford Has To Offer - Below are the reasons why!

Do you require a very superior pest control service in Stafford, Texas? Mission completed: we remain the most sought-after Stafford Pest management , and we’re waiting to intervene on your behalf!

Here’s a detailed list of the kind of service our Stafford Pest exterminator services can offer you:

Ant Control Whether it is a typical or fire ant, we can boast of the perfect pest relief solutions at any instance.

Bed BugsBed bug incidence is a serious problem. These creatures ought to only be managed by expert bed bug removal teams like those we have assembled, deploying the right pest extermination remedies that will help you resolve them. Reach out to us for expert assistance.

Beetles Be it the Carpet beetle, the Cigarette Beetle, or any other kind of beetle, when it concerns us, your apartment can end up being a beetle-free zone.

Box Elder Bugs Box elder bugs are awful and annoying, but they cannot survive our pest management professionals.

Carpenter Ants and Carpenter Bees Our team has seasoned experts to eliminate any carpenter bug that is a nuisance. Get in touch with us and we are always ready to address them for your well-being!

Cockroaches The German cockroach is particularly frustrating, but in the end, any cockroach infestation in Stafford will be an issue for residents and offices. The good thing is that we’re available to swiftly get a pest incidence of that kind become a thing of the past.

Earwigs Dirty, unpleasant, and scary, these bugs are nevertheless a worry for our pest management service.

Fleas We take flea control profoundly. Brush off the idea of insecticides and other homemade solutions. Ideally, you should bank on a firm that is aware of how to totally get rid of fleas at your place.

Ladybugs You’d be incorrect to think they’re adorable. The fact is, any time you’re reading this, you likely don’t assume they are cute by any means. No need to worry: we have no sympathy for ladybugs – just potent relief treatment options!

Rodent Control Rodent removal is the target once you have rodents disturbing your peace at home. Our team of experts can show up and get them out quickly – and completely.

Mosquito Control You hate to find mosquitoes around, and we know that. The moment you give us a call, we’ll help you make that a reality without delay.

Occasional Invaders Our offices for pest control in Stafford are constantly getting phone calls from families anxious about Crickets, Pillbugs, Centipedes, Silverfish, and Cluster flies. These infrequent appearances can end up being essential if unaddressed, but luckily, you can just call on us to keep these pests out of your way.

Overwintering Pests Humidity removal is a fundamental element in preventing your place against overwintering pests. Contact us if you’d require this pest control service rendered around.

Pantry Pests Saw-Toothed Grain Beetles, Indian Meal Moths, and Cigarette Beetles

Spiders and Black Widows When you think that an insecticide will effectively prevent bugs and spiders, you should reconsider. Spiders, particularly, require carefully implemented interventions to get them exterminated totally. Speak to the pest management organization that favorably helps Stafford by offering the most suitable spider removal remedies accessible.

Stinging InsectsA renovation program would help out a great deal when it concerns dealing with Yellow Jackets, Paper Wasps, Bald-Faced Hornets, and Honey Bees at your Stafford abode. Notwithstanding, whenever you haven’t implemented one, we can send an exterminator in Stafford to have any stinging bug concern you’re facing dealt with by working with an effective extermination relief.

Stink Bugs Smelling pests definitely require a reputed pest removal action plan to get them gotten rid of. You may at the beginning suspect you’re only seeing a couple of them, however, if not appropriately treated, they’ll soon cause so much destruction that gets really bad.

Termite Control Our termite examinations are the number one thing we do for us to figure out the severity of the termite problem you are confronted with, and what’s the proper termite solution that our pest relief team members need to employ.

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Even though we’re top specialists in pest relief, in totality, we’re equally the #1 Bed Bug Exterminator Stafford property owners and businesses often reach out to for the top bug removal results.

  • When you call us, our first step is to deploy a pest management professional in your area for a technical appointment. He needs to perform an evaluation and look for the areas where bed bugs disguise themselves.
  • Determined by our findings, you can expect a bug control zero-cost quotation that encompasses the pest control plan that we prefer to use.
  • We will employ heat treatments, steam treatments, cryonite treatment, eco-friendly treatment or a different procedure, but, regardless of the pest treatment method we use, we provide a guarantee that the result will be extensive pest elimination.
  • Based on our formidable bed bug relief, you’ll be free to treasure your home or office complex again, with the understanding that you won’t come across pests approaching!

Are you looking to have the most effective Bug Relief in Stafford TX exterminating your bug issues completely? Get in touch with us!

Speak To us at (281) 238-5509

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No-Obligation Quote & Analysis

Our Stafford pest removal domestic branches will be happy to avail you of a no-obligation quote and diagnosis following which you’ll be able to elect to go with whether you wish to hire us. Our inspector will be excited to run a round table session with you, and besides that, we also have produced a bug archive here online in order that you can become more knowledgeable about the particular pest removal concern you’re confronting.

Affordable And Backed By A Warranty

You’ll be glad to know that our pest management services around Stafford are designed to treat your property or business for nearly all types of pests in a an affordable way that is also guaranteed.

Safety As The Top Priority

Only a few pest management firms can claim this, but our pest control experts always do their job in a way that is non-hazardous to you, your building, your household, or your workforce, any time you engage our firm to take on extermination for your office. We will in no way apply any harsh chemicals, and we’re dedicated to your safety and comfort.

Privacy And Convenience

Any time you are experiencing a general pest prevalence but you hate to find your neighbors or customers to find out that you have the top Stafford pest management experts currently at your house, you should be certain that we are usually really careful so that not a soul sights us despite the fact that we’re present at your property.

Immediate And Adapted To Your Working Hours

Our household and commercial pest management services are constantly developed to work around your busy routine. With regard to pest extermination, Stafford can fall back on our firm to get instant yet flexible discoveries.

Licensed And Covered By Insurance

Our family-run industrial and household pest relief service assisting Stafford and the neighboring communities is completely insured and works in conformity with all rules and regulations of our industry.

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Stafford is a city in the U.S. state of Texas, in the Houston–The Woodlands–Sugar Land metropolitan area. The city is mostly in Fort Bend County, with a small part in Harris County. As of the 2020 census, Stafford’s population was 17,666, down from 17,693 at the 2010 census.

William Stafford established a plantation with a cane mill and a horse-powered cotton gin in 1830. On April 15, 1836, during the Texas Revolution, the forces of Antonio López de Santa Anna stopped at Stafford’s plantation and ordered it burned. Stafford rebuilt his plantation and resided there until his 1840 death. A settlement called “Stafford’s Point” was established around the plantation; it became a townsite in August 1853, when the Buffalo Bayou, Brazos and Colorado Railway began stopping there. Stafford’s Point had a post office from 1854 to 1869. “Staffordville” had a post office from January 5 to February 26, 1869. The settlement, now known as Stafford, operated a post office from 1869 to 1918; the post office reopened in 1929.

In 1884, Stafford had 50 residents, two general stores, and a grocer. By 1896, it had a population of 300. By 1914, the population fell to 100. In 1931, 320 people lived in Stafford. This increased to 400 in 1946. Stafford incorporated as a city in 1956.

Stafford is in eastern Fort Bend County at 29°37′27″N 95°33′48″W / 29.62417°N 95.56333°W / 29.62417; -95.56333 (29.624186, –95.563359). A small part of the city extends northeast into Harris County. It is bordered by Houston to the north, Meadows Place to the northwest, Sugar Land to the west, and Missouri City to the south and east.

The Southwest Freeway (Interstate 69) passes through northwest Stafford, leading northeast 16 miles (26 km) to the center of Houston and southwest 18 miles (29 km) to Rosenberg. U.S. 90 Alternate passes through Stafford as Main Street, leading west 5 miles (8 km) to Sugar Land and northeast 18 miles (29 km) to the Houston East End.

According to the United States Census Bureau, Stafford has an area of 7.0 square miles (18.2 km), of which 7.0 square miles (18.1 km2) is land and 0.04 square miles (0.1 km), or 0.58%, is water.

Stafford’s climate is characterized by hot, humid summers and generally mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen climate classification system, Stafford has a humid subtropical climate, Cfa on climate maps.

Stafford has two areas of extraterritorial jurisdiction. They are within the Houston Independent School District, including an area at Beltway 8 and Stafford Road and another area between Beltway 8 and Murphy Road. One area within the Alief Independent School District is next to the City of Meadows Place along Interstate 69/U.S. Route 59. Areas in the Fort Bend Independent School District include part of Fifth Street and an area around U.S. Route 90 Alternate, Dulles Avenue, and Avenue E. The City of Stafford has avoided annexing these areas, because doing so would give it territory in school districts other than the Stafford Municipal School District (SMSD) and the city wants its city limits and the SMSD to have the same area. The SMSD cannot annex these areas without the other school districts’ permission.

As of the 2020 United States census, there were 17,666 people, 6,042 households, and 4,335 families residing in the city.

As of the census of 2010, 17,693 people, 6,750 households, and 4,483 families resided in the city. The population density was 2,527.6 people per square mile (867.4/km2). The 7,074 housing units averaged 1010.6 per square mile (353.5/km). The racial makeup of the city was 36.6% White, 27.4% African American, 0.6% Native American, 22.8% Asian, 0.0% Pacific Islander, 9.3% some other race, and 3.2% from two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos of any race were 25.9% of the population.

Of the 6,750 households, 33.2% had children under 18 living with them, 45.1% were married couples living together, 16.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 33.6% were not families. About 27.9% of all households were made up of individuals living alone, and 4.8% of individuals living alone were 65 or older. The average household size was 2.62 and the average family size was 3.25.

In the city, the population was distributed as 24.8% under 18, 10.8% from 18 to 24, 32.7% from 25 to 44, 24.4% from 45 to 64, and 7% 65 or older. The median age was 31.9. For every 100 females, there were 94.5 males. For every 100 females 18 and over, there were 90.9 males.

The median income for a household was $61,084, and for a family was $63,244. Males had a median income of $46,023 versus $40,549 for females. The per capita income was $27,082. About 6.3% of families and 9.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 10.4% of those under 18 and 9.3% of those 65 or older.

Stafford has not had a municipal property tax since 1995. Though it is known as a bedroom community of the greater Houston area, an estimated four times as many people work in Stafford on a weekday, which is evidence of the large amount of commercial activity that helps the city financially. Many corporations large and small, including the United Parcel Service and Tyco,[citation needed] maintain significant operations in Stafford.

Originally, Stafford was an agricultural community. As of 2009, it has operations from commercial, manufacturing, retail, service, and wholesale industries that pay sales and franchise taxes to the city. Stafford is known internationally for attracting valve manufacturing companies; it has 11. Stafford has 15 business parks, a shopping center, and 19 hotels and motels.

Texas Instruments (TI) operates a production facility in Stafford, where it manufactures 6-inch (150 mm) wafers used in cell phones, high-definition televisions, and solar devices. The plant first opened in 1967. In 2009, TI, which had around 1,500 employees in its Stafford office that year, was the city’s largest employer. In 2012, the company announced it was closing its Stafford plant because industry demand for larger, more efficient wafers increased and the company, in lieu of upgrading the Stafford plant to accommodate production of larger wafers, opted to shift production to newer plants. Of the 1,000 employees at the plant during that year, TI laid off 500 and sent 500 to another facility. Mayor Leonard Scarcella said the closure would adversely affect Stafford.

About 15 years ago, TI comprised about 25% of the city’s economy and by 2012, it stood at about one-tenth of that, or 2.5%. Some jobs at the plant were scheduled to end in July 2012. Other jobs were scheduled to remain until the factory’s closure in late 2012. TI said it planned to open another facility in greater Houston for the 500 remaining employees. In 2012, TI announced that it was relocating its Fort Bend County operations to the Telfair area in Sugar Land.

About 35.6 acres (144,000 m) of greenspace in Stafford are designated as municipal parks. Stafford City Park, the largest, covers 16 acres (65,000 m2) of land. The park includes baseball and softball fields, basketball courts, a pavilion, playground equipment, picnic benches, and soccer (football)/open fields. Gordon Fountain Lake Park, covering 9 acres (36,000 m), is Stafford’s second-largest park. It has a 1/2-mile, lighted, jogging trail, a lake, a pavilion, picnic benches, and playground equipment. The 4.5-acre (18,000 m2) Vaccaro Manor Park has a lighted, quarter-mile jogging trail, a pavilion, playground equipment, sidewalks, and soccer/open fields. The 3.14-acre (12,700 m) Rubin Park has playground equipment and picnic benches. First Street Park has 3 acres (12,000 m2) of land and includes baseball/softball fields, a jogging trail, lighting, and picnic benches. The Margaret Havens Historical Memorial Garden is next to Stafford City Hall. Its rose garden, benches, and fountain have attracted many couples to marry there. Stafford operates a Civic Center and a City Pool in the Municipal Complex. City residents pay $10 a year for pool access. The Stafford Centre Performing Arts Theatre and Convention Centre has a 1,100-seat performing arts theater; 25,000 square feet of meeting, banquet, and exposition space, including a 20,000-ft2 ballroom; and over 28 acres of outdoor festival green space.

Fort Bend County operates the 5-acre (20,000 m) Stafford Community Center in Fifth Street, an unincorporated area near Stafford.

In 2014 the Sugar Land Youth Cricket Club, a children’s cricket club, was established. In 2016 it played its home games at Everest Academy in Stafford.

The City of Stafford stopped levying nonschool property taxes in 1995. It is the only Houston-area city and the most populous city in Texas to do so. Sales and franchise taxes from businesses fund the city.

From 1969 to 2020, Stafford’s mayor was Leonard Scarcella. By 2018, he was the longest-serving mayor in the United States. On June 28, 2020, Scarcella died at age 79. In December 2020, Cecil Willis was elected mayor.

The Stafford City Hall, Stafford Police Department, and Municipal Court buildings are on South Main, adjacent to one another. The Stafford Volunteer Fire Department operates out of three fire stations.

The city is governed by its Home Rule Charter, which resembles the US Constitution. The Charter Review Commission reviews the charter every five years. The most recent review was in 2018. The commission consisted of:

Ash Hamirani

Jonathan Montoya

Hector Acevedo

Christeen Seymour

Lawrence Vaccaro, Jr.

Vice Chairperson Ettienne Zak

Chairperson Robert Sorbet

Stafford is partly in Fort Bend County and partly in Harris County. Residents pay property taxes to their respective counties.

Harris County Precinct One, headed by Commissioner Rodney Ellis, serves the section of Stafford in Harris County.

Much of Stafford is in District 26 of the Texas House of Representatives. As of 2012, Charlie Howard represents the district. Some of Stafford is in District 27 of the Texas House of Representatives. As of 2012, Ron Reynolds represents the district. Most of Stafford is in District 13 of the Texas Senate, represented by Borris L. Miles. Some of Stafford is in District 17 of the Texas Senate, represented by Joan Huffman.

Stafford is in Texas’s 22nd congressional district. As of 2021, Troy Nehls represents the district.

The U.S. Postal Service operates the Stafford Post Office. Some locations in Houston have Stafford mailing addresses.

Fort Bend County does not have a hospital district. OakBend Medical Center serves as the county’s charity hospital which the county contracts with. Harris County has a hospital district, Harris Health.

The Fort Bend Star, a weekly newspaper, is headquartered in Stafford. The Houston Chronicle is the area’s newspaper of record.

BAPS Shri Swaminarayan Mandir is in unincorporated Fort Bend County, Texas, within the extraterritorial jurisdiction (ETJ) of Stafford and with a Stafford mailing address.

Stafford MSD (and therefore the city) is served by the Houston Community College System. The HCCS Southwest College includes the Stafford Campus at 10041 Cash Road. In spring 2012, the enrollment at the Stafford Campus was 8,139.

The city has the only municipal school district (Stafford Municipal School District) in all of Texas. In 1977, Stafford broke away from the Fort Bend Independent School District (FBISD), which caused several rounds of federal litigation; by 1981, it was declared that the Stafford Municipal School District was constitutional. Almost all of Stafford was in FBISD, with a minuscule portion in the Houston Independent School District. All of Stafford is now zoned to the Stafford Municipal School District, Texas’s only municipal school district controlled by the city. Residents pay property taxes to the school district.

When most of Stafford was a part of FBISD, Staffordshire Elementary was in Stafford. Staffordshire housed Black students in grades 1–4. Black secondary school students attended the M.R. Wood School in Sugar Land. At the time FBISD formed in 1959, white students could attend one of two elementary schools, and they attended a middle school in Sugar Land and a high school site in Missouri City; the latter two sites now house Lakeview Elementary School and Missouri City Middle School. Dulles High School became the high school for white students in FBISD. In September 1965 Fort Bend ISD desegregated and Staffordshire School closed. Staffordshire students were reassigned to E. A. Jones Elementary School in Missouri City. Dulles Junior High School served as FBISD’s sole junior high school from March 1965 to August 1975. Dulles High became the only zoned high school for students of all races in FBISD until Willowridge High School in Houston opened in 1979.

Everest Academy (Pre-K–5), a school of the Darul Arqam Schools, is in Stafford. Sugar Creek Montessori School also has a campus in Stafford.

Fort Bend County Libraries’ Mamie George Branch is in Sugar Land, on Dulles Avenue next to Dulles Middle School. The Mamie George Library, a 4,900 square feet (460 m) library designed by Wylie W. Vale and Associates, opened in November 1974. It was named after Mamie George, a philanthropist from Fort Bend County. The George Foundation donated funds for the building, and the Fort Bend Independent School District donated the land the library was built on. The library was renovated in 1991. In 1996 the small-business-center materials were moved from the Missouri City Branch to the Mamie George Branch.


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