Will Bennett Owner

A native of Tucson, Will Bennett has spent the majority of his life serving the Southern Arizona community. Will grew up in the Tubac and Amado area - attending the one-room schoolhouse in Tubac as a child - helping out his father, Bill, who founded Bill's Home Service in 1964. Will attended Boise State University studying business and after graduating pursued a career in commercial and agricultural lending in Idaho. In 1990, Will felt the call to come back to Arizona to join the family business. Will assumed the role of President in 1997 and has grown the company into one of the leaders of termite and pest control services in Southern Arizona.

Will believes community service is an important part of Bill's Home Service's role in the community and has been a member of and supported many organizations throughout the years including serving on the La Posada Board of Trustees, a member of the Tucson Conquistadores, Rotary International, and Athletes in Action.



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Neighbors are fine for keeping an eye on your home while you’re on vacation. But when you’re gone for months at a time – such as over the summer -- you might want to consider professional help.

One bee isn’t something to be alarmed about. But if you’re seeing an excess of bees on your property – swarming or going in and out of the same location – the first thing to do is to take the proper steps to protect yourself and others.

From ants in your kitchen to bats in your belfry, all unwanted critters can be annoying. That’s why they’re called pests. But some pests go beyond being an annoyance to being downright dangerous.

Many people who move to southwest Arizona see the yards landscaped with desert plants and rocks, and think GREAT! No mowing, watering or weeding required!

Yes, scorpions do have a positive side. They eat insects and even other scorpions. If you see this coiled-tail arachnid in your home, it’s an indication you probably have other pests that need the attention of an exterminator in addition to t…

Ants can be fascinating creatures to study; particularly their elaborate caste system. Their colonies can consist of as many as 500,000 insects divided into Workers (typically sterile females), Reproductives (males and females) and Soldiers.

Bees and wasps are often easily confused by homeowners. However, these flying, stinging insects do look different and have much different behaviors, said our Insider Will Bennett of Bill’s Home Service. He gave us these tips to tell them apart:

Sitting on your patio in the evening, after the temperatures have dropped a bit, you may find your peace suddenly interrupted when an eight-inch long, orange creature with a black head and tail runs across your feet.