How do carpet beetles live in your house?
According to a new study, they may live in a variety of different locations in your home.
The study, published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, looked at how different kinds of carpet beetles might be living in different parts of your home, from your walls to your flooring to the floor itself.
There were six types of carpet beetle species, each with their own distinct ways of living.
The researchers found that each of these six species are active and active at different times of the year.
But the species that are most active in the winter are the more common and more common species.
“We think that it’s not necessarily a lack of winter activity, but it’s a lack in daylight,” said researcher Krista McBride of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, who was not involved in the study.
This is what it looks like in a natural environment.
There are some species that prefer to live in daylight, and they can actually be found in the dark.
McBride and her colleagues found that in the spring, the species were much more active in daylight.
This may be because they are looking for a place to breed and so they are not in direct sunlight during daylight hours, McBride said.
But they are active in daytime during the day, when the light is at its best.
“They’re active at the same time every day,” she said.
That’s the first time I’ve ever heard of carpet-birthing beetles actually nesting in the house, McBriess said.
So there may be a natural reason for them to nest in the attic.
But that’s just one reason they may be in your attic.
The team did a more thorough study, looking at more than 40 species of carpet insects in your own home.
“There are more than 30 species of insect species in the United States, and we only found about 10 species in homes,” McBride explained.
And the researchers looked at more homes than just the ones they studied.
They looked at houses that had been built during the 19th and 20th centuries, including those built in the late 1800s and early 1900s.
“The more time you have in the home, the more likely you are to find carpet beetle nests,” McBriggs said.
“It’s a really good indicator of the age of the house.”
The researchers also looked at whether there was a significant overlap between the species found in homes and the species in natural environments, such as on carpet beetles that lived in other places.
That is, they compared the number of nests found in each species.
There was no overlap.
But it did show that when you live in the same home with the same species of carpets beetle, there are likely more species that live in those same areas.
So the researchers think that carpet beetles are really, really common in our homes, McBowles said.
They may be found everywhere.
So if you have a lot of carpeting in your carpeting, or if you’ve got a carpet beetle infestation in your carpets, that may not be a good sign for you.