• Brian Morris Professional Pest Management - Relax with Confidence
    Relax with confidence!
    You & your home are in good hands!
  • Brian Morris Professional Pest Management - Pet and Children Safe
    All our services are children and pet friendly!
    Your families safety is our utmost concern.
  • Brian Morris Professional Pest Management - Call us now!
    Watch for our Video coming soon!
    We hope you choose Brian Morris for your pest control service.
Brian Morris President

My name is Brian Morris, a native of Jupiter, Florida. I have been helping people with pest problems for over 15 years. We are fully licensed, insured and experienced to care for all your pest and termite needs...and "we want to work for you!"

Our services are people and pet friendly... and we always guarantee our work. Call us now for quick response and service!

We have happy customers from Jupiter, Tequesta, Jupiter Island, Palm Beach Gardens, Juno Beach, North Palm Beach and south to West Palm Beach.

Our 3 Step Process...


Common Pests

Below are some of the most comon pest conditions that exist in South Florida. If you have any of these concerns and would like a no-obligation consultation. Please call us today!




Ticks are quite common in south Florida because of the sub-tropic and humid climate.

Once they migrate to a yard or lawn, they reproduce quickly and can become difficult to eliminate. They pray on living animals as their only source of  food (blood).

Ticks carry many known diseases are are extremely harmful to pets and humans.

It is important to recognize and call a professional to eliminate these pests as soon as possible.

Ticks satisfy all of their nutritional requirements as ectoparasites, feeding on a diet of blood in a practice known as hematophagy. They are obligate hematophages, needing blood to survive and move from one stage of life to another. Ticks unable to find a host to feed on will die. This behavior is estimated to have evolved approximately 120 million years ago through adapative pressures to a blood-feeding environment. Evidence suggests this behavior evolved independently in the separate tick families, with differing host-tick interactions driving the adapative change. Ticks extract the blood by cutting a hole in the host's epidermis, into which they insert their hypostome, and keep the blood from clotting by excreting an anticoagulant or platelet aggregation inhibitor. Ticks find their hosts by detecting animals' breath and body odors, or by sensing body heat, moisture and vibrations. They are incapable of flying or jumping, but many tick species wait in a position known as "questing". While questing, ticks hold on to leaves and grass by their third and fourth pair of legs. They hold the first pair of legs outstretched, waiting to climb on to the host. When a host brushes the spot where a tick is waiting, it quickly climbs onto the host. Some ticks will attach quickly while others will wander looking for thinner skin like the ear. Depending on the species and the life stage, preparing to feed can take from ten minutes to two hours. On locating a suitable feeding spot, the tick grasps the skin and cuts into the surface.