Good idea Rick.
> wrote: Treating the netting with spray permethrin may discourage those pests
from trying to crawl through the netting.
Tom Frazier wrote:
> That about sums up my position. I have no problems with no-see-ums unless it's in the middle of summer in some of our mountain scrub meadows...not sure why that is, but a little citrus bug spray and I have no more issues. Nights in the high country is cold enough that I really don't need bugnetting....but if I were ever stuck in the ground, that would be something else. I guarantee those pesky little bugs will weasel their way through my mosquito netting...but maybe I'll done with my claytor-clone with no-see-um netting. ;o)
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: Cara Lin Bridgman
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Sent: Wednesday, April 09, 2008 1:00 AM
> Subject: Re: [Hammock Camping] Claytor hammocks -- no no-see-um mesh
> Funny all these complaints about Claytor using mosquito netting instead
> of no-see-um. I've a Hennessey and it uses no-see-um and I keep wishing
> it was mosquito netting instead. Why? Mosquito netting should be
> lighter. It will also be cooler--allowing more breeze to pass through.
> Finally, where I hike and camp, we have some biting midges with
> impressively long proboscises providing impressively lingering welts,
> but they never seem to crawl through mosquito mesh even though I know
> they are small enough to do so. So, a lot of all this depends on where
> you are and who your enemies are.
Working for our customers providing personal growth, team building and leadership development through outdoor adventure.
"In the woods we return to reason and faith...there nothing will befall me, no disgrace, no calamity which nature cannot repair..."
Ralph Waldo Emerson
David and Cara Lawson Ball
70529 Martin Road
Edwardsburg, MI 49112
[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]