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We leverage our extensive experience in taking on Libertyville pest problems so that your serenity can return
We are Delivering The Sort of Pest Treatment in Libertyville, Illinois That Families and Organizations Ask For
You may not even realize you are faced with pests infestation. You may see their impact, but pinpointing them is not a piece of cake. Fortunately, our pest exterminators are just a call away, ready to locate them and apply our finest pest solutions so that you can take advantage of the longstanding history of Pest Control Libertyville in delivering amazing results.
- The first phase is conducting a pest diagnosis. Bed bugs sting and they prefer to lay low and disguise in your beddings, where they find it cozier. So we search for indications of bed bug activity.
- Influenced by the resolutions raised by our pest professionals, we will determine the effective bed bug solutions for an extensive bed bug control situation that you would expect a top bed bug exterminator in Libertyville like us to provide.
- As the most committed pest exterminator around you, we realize that these bugs are a pain, so we take bed bug elimination very seriously. It’s very likely that we’ll use the heat treatment approach to handle the concern. But we can also deploy another tactic if we see that the heat treatment will not really work.
- We are the bed bug exterminator company that gives full satisfaction. Whether our bed bug specialists apply eco-friendly heat treatment or conventional, steam, cryonite or any other solution for bed bug management, we assure you that your place will be clear of bed bugs, whatever it takes!
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Ant Control – We perform ant exterminations and ant control in Libertyville all the time.
Bed Bugs – The majority of the inquiries we get concern bed bug challenges and bed bug removal. We are Libertyville bed bug gurus and we are determined on supporting families as much as we can to eradicate bed bugs. Even though the majority of bed bug treatment teams in Libertyville, IL only make use of heat treatment for bug extermination, we analyze and treat each bed bug infestation separately. For instance, despite the fact that we don’t usually employ it, cryonite freezing is a bed bug treatment that eradicates bed bugs by freezing them. We only utilize it each time we conclude it is the method that eliminates bed bugs and always works.
Beetles – Beetles control providers that include us are never reluctant in eradicating these pests when they represent a worrisome infestation. Whenever that’s the situation, we are here to help.
Box Elder Bugs – Not all pest control companies in Libertyville eliminates these, but we do. So count on us whenever they develop into a challenge.
Cockroaches – Cockroach extermination in Libertyville is one of our areas of interest. This household pest can also develop into a major problem for your business. So make sure to call our top pest control company to rid your business from these troublesome pests.
Ladybugs – Is this Libertyville pest basically pestering you? Contact Libertyville’s pest control company that fixes them once and for all!
Pantry Pests – Saw-Toothed Grain Beetles, Indian Meal Moths, and Cigarette Beetles may surface out of the blue to make your pantry feel unappealing, but you can rely on our extermination service in Libertyville, IL that continually works against these.
Spiders and Black Widows – No pest is very small, and that’s certainly the case of spiders, Which is the reason our spider management offerings in Libertyville and the surrounding areas eradicates these without ever underrating them.
Fly Control – When our Libertyville Pest Control experts come to your house, these insects will immediately cease to exist.
Stinging Insects – Stinging pests are aggressive and can even cause harm. That’s the case of Yellow Jackets, Paper Wasps, Bald-Faced Hornets, and even Honey Bees. Our pest management Libertyville team has learned just how to approach them and have them eradicated.
Stink Bugs – Bug disaster of the usuals: pests like these are frequent pain. So our control experts will appreciate how fast you want them gone, and will get that done for you.
Mosquito Control – These well-known pests will come at you from all sides, but our competent pest exterminators in your area will exterminate them completely.
Termite Control – Our pest control team will quickly and effectively use a termite remedy that puts an end to the activity of these pests in your house.
Wildlife Control – We provide non-toxic and effective fauna control services.
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Free Quote & Evaluation
Once you get in touch with us, our branch manager will send a pest control technician to your house for a no-obligation and extensive evaluation of your place. Our expert will first identify the severity of the pest issue you are faced with, and will then offer an estimate that comes at zero cost. Also, only a few pest control service providers in Libertyville and nearby areas do that, but we also deliver a pest relief FAQs page and blog on our website. Ultimately, we want you to feel safe about the informed decision you’ll make when it pertains to engaging our specialists for pest control.
Both our domestic pest control and commercial pest management are cost-effective and they also feature full satisfaction, which suggests that you only pay once to be sure that the solution for pest control in Libertyville that you need is satisfied no matter what.
We only make use of biodegradable pest remedies to help you get rid of pests. We are in the business of eradicating bugs while safeguarding your home and keeping your loved ones safe. Our product labels are also available for you to check them, should you want to be positive of how “safe our integrated pest control and remedies are.
Modified to Your Schedule
Everyone is busy in the windy city and we appreciate that. We clearly know your itinerary is hectic, which makes us a flexible bug exterminator in Libertyville that aligns itself to your time and preferences. In the end, we are here to serve you!
Registered & Insured
Simply what you’d expect from an expert pest control service in Libertyville: we’re registered, covered by insurance, and work within all guidelines for our field. It is as simple and essential as that.
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Libertyville is a village in Lake County, Illinois, United States, and a northern suburb of Chicago. It is located 5 miles (8 km) west of Lake Michigan on the Des Plaines River. The 2020 census population was 20,579. It is part of Libertyville Township, which includes the village, neighboring Green Oaks, and portions of Vernon Hills, Mundelein, unincorporated Waukegan and Lake Forest, and part of Knollwood CDP. Libertyville neighbors these communities as well as Gurnee to the north and Grayslake to the northwest. Libertyville is about 40 miles north of the Chicago Loop and is part of the United States Census Bureau’s Chicago combined statistical area (CSA).
Libertyville is located at Coordinates: .
According to the 2010 census, the village has a total area of 9.15 square miles (23.7 km), of which 8.81 square miles (22.8 km2) (or 96.28%) is land and 0.34 square miles (0.88 km) (or 3.72%) is water.
The Des Plaines River forms much of the eastern boundary of the village. Other bodies of water include Butler Lake, Liberty Lake, and Lake Minear.
Libertyville’s main street is Milwaukee Avenue (Illinois Route 21). The main automobile route to Chicago is via Interstate 94 (the Tri-State Tollway and the Edens Expressway); Chicago’s Loop is approximately 45 minutes away. The main Metra rail station sits at the northern edge of downtown off Milwaukee Avenue, and serves the Milwaukee District/North Line running from Union Station in Chicago to Fox Lake. The same line is served by another Metra station at Prairie Crossing, near the boundary of Libertyville and Grayslake. The Prairie Crossing station also serves Metra’s North Central Line, with service from Union Station to Antioch.
Note: the US Census treats Hispanic/Latino as an ethnic category. This table excludes Latinos from the racial categories and assigns them to a separate category. Hispanics/Latinos can be of any race.
As of the census of 2000, there were 20,742 people, 7,298 households, and 5,451 families living in the village. The population density was 2,364.5 inhabitants per square mile (912.9/km2). There were 7,458 housing units at an average density of 850.2 per square mile (328.3/km). The racial makeup of the village was 92% White, 5% Asian and 1% African American. 0.1% was Native American. About 1% each were classified as belonging to other races or to two or more races. 3% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. While still largely homogeneous, ethnic diversity had increased slightly since the 1960 census, when the population was indicated as being 99.9% white.
As of the 2000 census, there were 7,298 households, out of which 40% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 66% were married couples living together, 7% had a female householder with no husband present, and 25% were non-families. 22% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.7 and the average family size was 3.2.
28% of the village’s population was under the age of 18, 5% from 18 to 24, 27% from 25 to 44, 28% from 45 to 64, and 12% 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.9 males.
According to a 2007 estimate, the median household income was $106,337, and the median income for a family was $127,474. Males had a median income of $72,320 versus $39,455 for females. The per capita income for the village was $40,426. About 1.9% of families and 3.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 4.2% of those under age 18 and 4.9% of those age 65 or over.
As of the 2010 US Census, there were 20,315 people living in the village. The racial makeup of the village was 90.10% White, 1.23% African American, 0.16% Native American, 5.73% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 1.05% from other races, and 1.70% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.12% of the population.
The land that is now Libertyville was the property of the Illinois River Potawatomi Indians until August 1829, when economic and resource pressures forced the tribe to sell much of their land in northern Illinois to the U.S. government for $12,000 cash, an additional $12,000 in goods, plus an annual delivery of 50 barrels of salt.
Pursuant to the treaty, the Potawatomi left their lands by the mid-1830s, and by 1835 the future Libertyville had its first recorded non-indigenous resident, George Vardin. Said to be a “well-educated” English immigrant with a wife and a young daughter, Vardin lived in a cabin located where the Cook Park branch of the Cook Memorial Public Library District stands today. Though he apparently moved on to the west that same year, the settlement that grew up around his cabin was initially known as Vardin’s Grove.
In 1836, during the celebrations that marked the 60th anniversary of the U.S. Declaration of Independence, the community voted to name itself Independence Grove. 1837 brought the town’s first practicing physician, Jesse Foster, followed quickly by its first lawyer, Horace Butler, for whom Butler Lake is named. The professionals needed services, so a post office opened, necessitating a third name change, because another Independence Grove existed elsewhere in the state. On April 16, 1837, the new post office was registered under the name Libertyville.
The town’s name changed again two years later to Burlington when it became the county seat of Lake County. When the county seat moved to Little Fort (now Waukegan) in 1841, the name reverted to Libertyville, without further changes.
Libertyville’s most prominent building, the Cook Mansion, was built in 1879 by Ansel Brainerd Cook, very close to the spot where Vardin’s cabin was built in the 1830s. Cook, a teacher and stonemason, became a prominent Chicago builder and politician, providing flagstones for the city’s sidewalks and taking part in rebuilding after the Great Chicago Fire of 1871. The two-story Victorian mansion served as Cook’s summer home as well as the center of his horse farm, which provided animals for Chicago’s horsecar lines. The building was remodeled in 1921, when it became the town library, gaining a Colonial-style facade with a pillared portico. The building is now a museum with furnishings of the period and other relevant displays. It is operated by the Libertyville-Mundelein Historical Society.
The community expanded rapidly with a spur of the Milwaukee Road train line (now a Metra commuter line) reaching Libertyville in 1881, resulting in the incorporation of the Village of Libertyville in 1882, with John Locke its first village president.
Libertyville’s downtown area was largely destroyed by fire in 1895, and the village board mandated brick to be used for reconstruction, resulting in a village center whose architecture is substantially unified by both period and building material. The National Trust for Historic Preservation, which gave Libertyville a Great American Main Street Award, called the downtown “a place with its own sense of self, where people still stroll the streets on a Saturday night, and where the tailor, the hometown bakery, and the vacuum cleaner repair shop are shoulder to shoulder with gourmet coffee vendors and a microbrewery. If it’s Thursday between 7 a.m. and 1 p.m., it’s Farmer’s Market time (June–October) on Church Street across from Cook Park — a tradition for more than three decades.”
Samuel Insull, founder of Commonwealth Edison, began purchasing land south of Libertyville in 1906. He eventually acquired 4,445 acres (17.99 km), a holding that he named Hawthorn-Mellody Farms. He also bought the Chicago & Milwaukee Electric line (later the Chicago, North Shore & Milwaukee), which built a spur from Lake Bluff to Libertyville in 1903. When Insull was ruined by the Great Depression, parts of his estate were bought by prominent Chicagoans Adlai Stevenson and John F. Cuneo. The home Cuneo built is now the Cuneo Museum.
From 1970 until 2013, Libertyville was the resting place of the only European monarch buried on American soil, Peter II of Yugoslavia, who died in exile in Denver. On 22 January 2013, Peter II’s remains were removed from his tomb at St. Sava Serbian Orthodox Monastery and sent to Serbia in a ceremony attended by the Serbian Prime Minister Ivica Dačić, Peter’s son Alexander with his family, and Serbian Patriarch Irinej. Peter II lay in state in the Royal Chapel in Dedinje before his burial in the Royal Family Mausoleum at Oplenac on May 26, 2013.
Donna Johnson was elected mayor of Libertyville in April 2021. She is the first African-American, and the second woman, to hold the position.
Libertyville is represented by Jennifer Clark on the Lake County Board.
Libertyville has four public elementary schools and one public middle school within village lines, all comprising Libertyville District 70:
Students residing south of Golf Road attend Hawthorn District 73 schools in Vernon Hills.
Students residing in communities along Buckley Road attend Oak Grove Grade School in neighboring Green Oaks.
Libertyville High School, part of Community High School District 128, serves students in Libertyville and other communities in Libertyville Township.
The Roman Catholic St. Joseph Elementary School and St. John’s Lutheran School of the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod both provide Pre-K-8 education to residents of Libertyville and the surrounding area. St Sava Monastery is also home to the St. Sava Serbian Orthodox School of Theology.
According to the Village’s 2020 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, as of April 30, 2020 the top employers in the city were:
Libertyville is one of six communities comprising the Cook Memorial Public Library District. The Cook Park library, located on Cook and Brainerd streets in Libertyville, is one of the District’s two library facilities. The library was originally housed in the Cook Mansion, after resident Ansel B. Cook’s wife, Emily, deeded the property to the Village of Libertyville in 1920 for use as a library. In 1968, a 33,000-square-foot (3,100 m2) addition was added, adjacent to the Cook home. By 1984, the library’s collection, as well as the population, had doubled in size. The Evergreen Interim Library opened in 2003 as a temporary facility at the south end of the district, in Vernon Hills. In 2007, the Library Board adopted plans to add an approximately 10,000-square-foot (930 m) addition to the Cook Park facility, which was completed in January 2011.
The Libertyville Review, published by Pioneer Press, covers Libertyville. Regional newspapers that occasionally contain coverage of Libertyville include the Chicago Tribune, Daily Herald and Lake County News-Sun.
Libertyville has a station on Metra’s North Central Line (at Prairie Crossing) and also two stations along Metra’s Milwaukee District/North Line which provides service between Fox Lake and Union Station, one of which shares a driveway with the station for the North Central Service.
The Libertyville water supply comes from the Central Lake County Joint Action Water Agency (CLCJAWA) located in Lake Bluff. CLCJAWA purifies water from Lake Michigan.
In 2007, Libertyville was named the 52nd best place to live in the U.S. by CNN. In 2013, CNN Travel named Libertyville as one of America’s best small town comebacks and CNN listed Libertyville as one of the best places to live for the rich and single.