Identifying a bed bug:
Adult bed bugs are generally flattened and reddish brown in color. They resemble apple seeds in appearance and size. Newly hatched nymphs look very much like adults. Although they are almost colorless, they gain their reddish brown color as they mature. The adult bed bug may lay up to 5 eggs daily. These eggs are almost impossible for humans to see with the naked eye, and resemble a flake of dust on a dark surface.
Acrobat Ants, Odorous House Ant, Carpenter Ants
Pavement Ants, Citronella Ant, Pharaoh Ant, Field Ants

Bees & Wasps
Carpenter Bees, Yellow Jackets, Bumble Bees
Solitary Bees, Paper Wasps

Biting Insects
Bed Bug, Bat Bug

American Cockroach, Oriental Cockroach
Brownbanded Cockroach, German Cockroachs

Biting Flies, Overwintering Flies, Deer and Horse Flies
Cluster Fly, Stable Flyies, Small Flies,
Small Fruit Flies, Filth Flies, Moth Flies, Blow or
Bottle Flies, Phorid Flies, House Fly, Fungus Gnats

Mites & Ticks
Clover Mite, House Dust Mite, American Dog Tick,
Deer Tick

Occasional Invaders
Lady Beetle, Leaf-Footed Bug, Cluster Fly
Boxelder Bug, Earwig Centipedes, Field Crickets Millipedes, Ground Beetles Sowbugs and Pillbugs, Silverfish, Springtails, Booklice

Rodents (Commensal)
House Mouse, Deer Mouse, Norway Rat

Common Invasive Spiders, Common Landscape Spiders
Dangerous Spiders

Stored Product Pests
Indianmeal Moth, Drugstore Beetle, Webbing Clothes Moth, Cigarette Beetle, Casemaking Clothes Moth
Larder Beetle, Red and Confused Flour Beetles
Hide Beetle, Sawtoothed Grain Beetle
Black Carpet Beetle, Rice Weevil & Granary Weevil
Varied Carpet Beetle

Termites & Wood Destroying Insects
Eastern Subterranean Termites, Carpenter Bees
Lyctid Powderpost Beetles, Longhorned Beetles