FLESH-EATING ZOMBIE RATS LIVE IN YOUR LOFT
DON’T HAVE NIGHTMARES, FOLKS…
IF you hear a scuttling coming from the loft tonight, be afraid… be VERY afraid…
Because Britain’s homes are being invaded by a huge plague of FOOT- LONG monster rats that are invulnerable to poison and can strip the flesh off a screaming child in MINUTES!
Millions of ‘ super rats’ will scurry into households across the UK as wet autumn weather drives the rodents out of sewers and other nesting places.
Up to 200 million critters could gnaw their way into houses, before taking up home in centrally- heated lofts.
At night, the razor- toothed vermin will drop from their hiding places to DEVOUR anything in their path.
Pest control experts hope the warning will urge people to take proactive steps to protect their homes, including removing all sources of food, and keeping doors and windows shut.
And pest control firms have seen an increase year- on- year in calls for services due to the changing weather and switches from weekly to fortnightly bin collections.
With many councils introducing cost- cutting refuse rounds, there is often overflowing bins on most household doorsteps to attract the pests.
But due to a new strain of poison- resistant rats, the pests are difficult to exterminate.
Terry Walker, managing director of TP services, a pest control firm in Poole, Dorset, said he is increasingly called to deal with rats and mice at residential and commercial premises.
He said: “Rodents, including mice, are on the increase.
“Some people – particularly those with larger families – tend to store stuff alongside the bins, which becomes a huge attraction for rats and mice.
“Also, what we have noticed, is a lot of people – instead of having a bin – put out rubbish in plastic bags. You can see all the rubbish strewn up the road.
“The rodents seem to have a natural clock and know what time bins are put out. You see them running out to the bins a few moments after they have been put out.”
The British Pest Control Association says a typical home has more than a dozen potential entry points for rats.
BPCA technical manager Dee Ward- Thompson said: “The first evidence of rats in a home is often noises under the floor, or in the walls or loft, as that’s where most will head to once they’re inside.
“Rain washes rats out of sewers and other nesting places and, inevitably, they go looking for shelter in higher ground.
“They’ll try to find some sort of dwelling and that could be lofts, garages or sheds.”
THEY’RE HERE… Foot- long ‘ super rats’ are invading Britain’s homes