Goal Specialty Merchandise, Nature-Cide and Inzecto will host a webinar on April 28 at 1:30 p.m. Japanese titled “Kicking off Mosquito Season with Nature-Cide & Inzecto.”
In the course of the webinar, attendees will hear from Greg Pettis, VP enterprise improvement of Nature-Cide, and Dr. Philip Koehler, emeritus distinguished professor of city entomology on the College of Florida.
Pettis might be discussing the advantages of mosquito management with Nature-Cide by reviewing the outcomes of the mosquito examine offered by the Journal of the Florida Mosquito Management Affiliation.
Dr. Koehler might be discussing the best way to use a brand new instrument, the Inzecto Mosquito Entice, as a part of a complete mosquito administration program. The emphasis might be to optimize revenue and supply solutions on upselling current prospects.
Pettis brings 28 years of gross sales and enterprise administration expertise to Nature-Cide. He based Dominion Pest Management, a Pennsylvania-based pest management and exterminating educator. Dominion Pest Management is a licensed half consultant for Nature-Cide merchandise. Over time, Pettis has labored carefully with the Dominion Pest Management’s workers to make sure that prospects had been constantly glad with the expertise they obtained from the corporate’s award-winning group.
Dr. Koehler is emeritus distinguished professor of city entomology on the College of Florida, a fellow of the Entomological Society of America and a fellow of the Nationwide Academy of Inventors. Dr. Koehler can be a member of the Pest Administration Skilled (PMP) Corridor of Fame (Class of 2015). He’s an honorary member of the Florida Pest Administration Affiliation and honorary member of the Licensed Pest Management Operators of Florida. Over the previous 45 years he has revealed over 200 scientific publications, given over 3,000 shows to the pest management business and is well-known for his analysis in city entomology and structural pest management, together with mattress bugs, flies, mosquitoes, cockroaches, termites, and ants.