Brandenburg’s Sustainability Efforts

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Brandenburg’s Sustainability Efforts

brandenburg office

With the Paris Agreement (COP21), nations defined sustainability targets. It was agreed to keep global temperature rise below 1.5°C and to reduce greenhouse gas emissions to zero by 2050. At COP26, answers to questions of how we will achieve the goals of the Paris Agreement were discussed.

COP26 took place in Glasgow in November 2021, when the world was experiencing unprecedented energy and the climate crisis at a critical juncture in history. This had invited great political, social, and economic attention. COP26 determined how far countries are willing to safeguard the planet and address the irreversible climate change crisis.

While world powers take the lead to protect humanity, it is also the responsibility of every individual and entity inhabiting the planet to safeguard it. Besides, practising sustainability has ripple effects that touch upon things that directly contribute to the welfare of corporations, small businesses, and industries of all kinds. From driving consumer behaviour to swaying the GDP, changing outdated practices will benefit businesses while safeguarding the planet.

Brandenburg’s sustainability efforts started long before sustainability and carbon were at the forefront of businesses’ minds. For the last 18-24 months, due to Governmental pressure and increased attention to the subject with the advent of COP26, businesses started looking into how sustainably they function. Three years ago, we switched our office and factory lights from fluorescent to LED at the UK premises. This resulted in a carbon emission reduction of 69%, surpassing the UN target of a 50% reduction by 2030.

We eliminated foam from our packaging and are currently rethinking various elements of our business to incorporate environmentally friendlier options. Our premises in the UK will be completely shifting to renewable energy sources from 2022, significantly reducing our carbon emissions. We have also pledged to go Net-zero by 2041 in association with the West Midlands Net Zero Business Pledge.

Brandenburg’s Genus® LED range of fly traps, too, are ahead of its time. They already meet or exceed UN SDG goal 7.3 through at least a 50% reduction in carbon emissions and energy consumption against the target timeline of 2030 while also contributing to SDG 13 for Climate Action. The Genus® LED range is also in compliance with the Minamata Convention. The Minamata Convention is a UN treaty that envisions a mercury-free world and includes targets for phasing out mercury lamps. With our LED fly traps, there is no risk of exposure to toxic mercury, no risk of environmental contamination, and no need for particular disposal measures for the LED lamps.

When businesses worldwide trust Brandenburg with their flying insect control solutions, we are also helping them become sustainable.

One of the significant risks to food safety is contamination, and insects pose a significant threat of food contamination across various stages of the food chain. Each year billions of dollars are lost due to unsafe food, which eventually goes to waste. According to WWF, about 6%-8% of all human-caused greenhouse gas emissions could be reduced if we stop wasting food^. Stringent fly management, including the use of flying insect control systems, can help eliminate one of the significant sources of food contamination.

While ensuring organisations are fly-free and safe, we are helping them reduce their carbon emissions, consume less electricity, and save on electricity bills, all without compromising quality and efficiency. Brandenburg is a pioneer in innovation and research-driven insect light traps when it comes to being environmentally conscious.


The Minamata Convention on Mercury

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The Minamata Convention on Mercury

Origin Story

In the mid-1950s, the residents of Minamata, a small fishing town facing the Yatsushiro Sea (Shiranui sea) in southern Japan, reported the cats in the town were behaving strangely. They would erratically jump into the sea, causing people to think the cats were going crazy.

Minamata Disease

In 1956, a 5-year-old girl started developing unusual neurological symptoms. She had convulsions and difficulties in walking and speaking. It wasn’t long before her sister developed similar symptoms.

Soon, this unknown illness spread through the town. The residents of Minamata reported numbness in their limbs and lips. Some had difficulty hearing or seeing. Others developed tremors in their arms and legs, had difficulty walking, and some even had brain damage. Like the cats, some people seemed to be going wild, screaming uncontrollably.

It wasn’t until July 1959 that researchers from Kumamoto University discovered the source of the illness. They concluded it was from high levels of mercury poisoning. Further investigation found that a chemical factory was releasing industrial wastewater that contained methylmercury into the Minamata Bay and Shiranui Sea.

As townspeople relied primarily on fish-based diets, the mercury in the water entered their bodies through the fish. It is estimated that 27 tons of mercury compounds were dumped into the Minamata Bay and Shiranui Sea. Unfortunately, by this time, women with mercury poisoning gave birth to babies with severe deformities, including sensory disturbances and a host of other unfortunate symptoms that would leave them permanently disabled. This disease is referred to as Minamata disease. According to the Japanese government, 2,955 people contracted Minamata disease, and 1,784 people died.

In recognition of this catastrophic event, the UN Convention on Mercury is named after Minamata.

The Treaty

The Minamata Convention on Mercury was adopted following four years of negotiations after an open diplomatic conference, the Conference of Plenipotentiaries, held in Kumamoto, Japan, from 10 October to 11 October 2013. The Convention entered into force on 16 August 2017. The Minamata Convention on Mercury aims to protect the environment and human health against anthropogenic emissions and the release of toxic heavy metals.

minamata convention on mercury

As an international agreement with support objectives, the agreement contains provisions covering the whole life cycle of mercury, including controlling, and reducing the range of products, processes, and industries in which mercury is used, released, or emitted.


The preamble to the Convention states that the parties acknowledge that mercury is an element of global concern for the following reasons:

  • Its extensive atmospheric transference
  • Its persistence in the environment after being anthropogenically introduced
  • Its ability to bioaccumulate in ecosystems
  • Its significant adverse effects on human health and the environment.

The preamble also acknowledges the work done by the WHO to protect human health from mercury and its toxic effects, the role of relevant multilateral environmental agreements, and support for the Convention and other international agreements in the areas of environment and trade.


Participating countries have agreed to take steps to protect human health and the environment from mercury, cadmium, and lead pollution. Still, only mercury is regulated – a binding instrument of regret for environmentalists who have long fought to regulate heavy metals like arsenic, lead, and cadmium at the international level. Specific provisions of the Convention also include:

  • The ban on new gold mines
  • Eliminating existing mines
  • Regulating mercury usage in artisanal and small-scale gold mining
  • Limiting mercury emissions from coal-fired power plants


The Minamata Convention, led by the United Nations, has been signed by 128 countries.

2020 marked the deadline for phasing out of import, export, and manufacture of products with mercury additives such as lamps, batteries, pesticides, and certain cosmetics. When discarded carelessly, small products like lamps and batteries with even trace amounts of mercury end up in landfills. This mercury will eventually leak into the environment and cause irreversible damage, much like the devastating incident in Minamata.

However, seeing resolutions through to the end on a global level is much more complicated than it seems. To protect human populations and the environment from mercury pollution, countries have several areas of research that require systematic plans for long-term action.

With Brandenburg’s Genus® LED range of fly traps, there is no risk of exposing humans or the environment to mercury. LED lamps do not contain mercury and consume significantly less power, which reduces mercury emissions from coal-burning for electricity generation.

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Fly Traps – Everything You Need to Know

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Fly Traps – Everything You Need to Know

In 1552, the first Czar of Russia, popularly nicknamed Ivan the Terrible, supposedly announced a morbid prize for anyone that devised a way to get rid of “devils of the air”. He was referring to flies. Unfortunately for the Czar, none of his subjects would succeed, nor would anyone for the next 379 years.


fly trap history

You are probably familiar with this picture if you’ve watched a movie that depicts mythology or ancient kingdoms. For the longest time, you probably believed the person in the image was a fan bearer. While that is true on certain occasions, it turns out the “fan” in this picture is a horsetail staff, to drive away annoying flies.

early flies

This is probably the first recorded example of fly control.


fly swatter

We can trace back the first patented commercial sale of fly killers to 1900. Robert R. Montgomery, the inventor, called it a fly-killer. It was later renamed “fly-swatter” by Samuel Crumbine, Secretary of the Kansas Board of Health at the time.


The inception of fly swatter paved the way for numerous domestic and eventually commercial fly control devices.

1. Fly Gun

The fly gun took off right after the fly swatter. It is a simple mechanic projectile fly killer.

Fly Gun



2. Fly Bottle

The fly bottle or glass fly trap was first seen around the mid-1800s. It was an onion-shaped, handblown glass with a narrow top. It was filled with sugary liquid to attract flies and wasps. In other parts of the world, meat was used as bait. The positive phototaxis of the flies makes it harder to leave through the narrow, darkened opening of the trap.

fly catch bottle

3. Agricultural Fly Bottle

The fly bottles evolved for large-scale use on agricultural farms in the 1930s, where they were designed to be hung from trees.

agriculture fly traps

Today they have been modified and manufactured using plastic, and are still widely in use.

plastic fly bottle

4. Fly Paper

Flypapers are extremely sticky paper coated with sweet and fragrant substances to attract flies and a toxic substance that traps and kills them. The flypaper originated in the era of horse-drawn carts when flies were aplenty. They were handmade at local drugstores.

The flypaper, also called fly ribbon or fly strip, was easily accessible and disposable. They laid the foundation for glue boards as we know them.

fly trap tape

5. Bug Zapper

In 1911, Popular Mechanics Magazine featured a piece that looks a lot like the modern-day bug zapper, and they called it the “fly trap”. Two anonymous men from Denver take credit for designing this electric zapper.

first fly traps

William Folmer and Harrison Chapin filed for the patent of the commercial ‘bug zapper’ in 1931. In 1934 the patent was granted, and the two men had made several improvements to their design. To this day, not much change has been made structurally to the electric insect zapper.

As industrialisation transformed civilisation, and awareness about the need for hygiene spread, the requirement for domestic fly controls reduced. Still, the need for robust, comprehensive fly control solutions would set a precedent for today’s USD 19.1 Billion global pest control market.


Flies are a significant cause for nuisance with their constant buzzing, overhead flying, and ability to ruin a relaxing day. They are robust creatures that can survive temperatures from 10 to 45ºC ( 50 to 113ºF ). However, they thrive in areas with temperatures ranging from 20 to 23ºC (68 to 73ºF). This means that flies are found in most parts of the world.

Common houseflies can carry up to 100 different kinds of pathogens. It is estimated that a single house fly can carry up to 1.9 million bacteria on its body and up to 33 million in its gut. Some of these pathogens cause diseases like dysentery, salmonella, diarrhoea, and polio in human beings.


Flies lay their eggs in organic matter such as wet food waste, manure, meat, and vegetables. An adult female house fly is capable of laying 650 eggs in her 2-week life span. Common breeding grounds for flies include food preparation areas, food warehouses, slaughterhouses, food processing plants, garbage dumps, uncovered drains, cattle ranches, and poultry farms.

fly eggs

It is not difficult to see how fly population levels can rapidly spiral out of control if left unchecked. Failure to address and prevent fly contamination can adversely affect public health, sales, stock value and brand reputation. Therefore, billions of dollars are spent each year on food protection measures.

Flies are attracted to light, especially UVA light. Their compound eyes contain UV-sensitive photoreceptors, which have been hypothesised to trigger hardwired reflexes that draw them towards the light source. Studies have revealed the presence of a unique circuit in a fly’s brain specifically present to guide them toward UV light. Scientists and researchers have capitalised on this aspect of fly behaviour to develop insect light traps.


1. High Voltage Zappers

viper 30 fly traps

Zappers use UV light to attract flies to a high voltage grid, which electrocutes and disintegrates them on contact. This is usually accompanied by a zapping sound, giving these types of units their name. They are generally equipped with a catch tray to contain insect remains.

2. Glue Board Based Light Traps

glue board fly trap

Unlike zappers, these traps attract flies to a glue board, where they are trapped. These units are much safer for use in food handling areas, as flies are trapped intact. Glue boards need replacement once a month or more, depending on the intensity of fly activity.

Additional features on the glue board like marked grids for identification and fly counting, clean-peel release paper, pheromone integrated glue formulation, and UV stabilised glue, as seen in Brandenburg’s Easy Count Universal Glue Board, allow for enhanced performance and improved monitoring of fly activity.



Each year billions of dollars are spent on food protection measures. Although scientific and technological advancements have greatly improved the efficiency of fly traps, maintaining a pest-free and sanitary environment remains one of the most significant challenges facing the food and health industry.

To keep fly populations under control, limiting the places where they can breed is critical. Consistent sanitation practices and suitable fly traps go a long way in keeping fly activity at bay.

1. High Voltage Zappers

Studies have shown that the fly disintegrates into tiny fragments upon electrocution. The body parts can become airborne, landing up to 1.5 meters away from the trap.
For this reason, zapper units must NOT be used in and around food-handling areas. However, they are the perfect choice for loading docks, and garbage disposal areas where the risk of food contamination is minimal.

warehouse fly control

2. Glue Board Based Light Traps

UVA light-based glue boards trap flying insects fully intact. For this reason, glue boards are best suited for areas where food is handled, like kitchens, food processing units, and pantries.

Glue board traps are also ideal for front-of-house areas like supermarkets, hotel lobbies, and restaurant dining areas. However, flies and fly traps tend to be unattractive to customers and may not fit with the restaurant’s aesthetic appeal. Discreet fly traps that pose as ordinary light fixtures and blend in well with the ambience are the perfect choice in the areas mentioned above.

Brandenburg’s Genus® Illume Alpha is designed to look elegant and blend in seamlessly with any front-of-house decor. It enhances the overall ambience while improving food safety. It is available in black, white, brass or stainless steel finishing.

Illume fly trap

Similarly, the Genus® Eclipse Ultra can be customised with branded inserts to provide an additional brand touchpoint in your facilities. This allows for brand exposure while also delivering fast fly catch discreetly on its large glue board.


Maintaining food safety requires careful planning and strategy regarding fly trap placement and the types of fly traps used. Knowing which fly traps to use in each situation is essential to check the transmission of diseases and effectively monitor fly infestations.

Studies have found that flies in clean areas carry far fewer pathogens than those found in places with unsanitary conditions. Thus, the importance of maintaining proper sanitation for food safety should never be underestimated.

Truly effective fly control is an ongoing exercise that requires constant vigilance and a highly systematic approach. It combines preventive measures like proper food management, waste disposal, and hygiene using fly traps and insecticides. While a well-implemented preventative routine can reduce the pressure on remedial measures, it is essential to have all preventive measures in place.

genus fly traps

We can’t control how efficiently you manage sanitation on your business premises, but we offer high-quality, sustainable fly traps that efficiently control the fly population. Brandenburg has created a name for itself in the food industry as the most sustainable and effective Insect Light Trap manufacturer.





LED vs Fluorescent Insect Light Traps

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LED vs Fluorescent Insect Light Traps

Insect light traps come in a variety of types and models. Light traps have proven successful and the most popular choice for flying insect control for over 100 years. While most traps incorporate fluorescent lamps, over the last few years, fly traps with light-emitting diodes or LEDs have started to be introduced. The following article will compare UV fluorescent technology with LED and conclude why LED insect light traps are here to stay.

UV fluorescent lamps are tubes filled with inert gas, mercury vapour, phosphor powder and electrodes at both ends. When the lamps are turned on, electrons inside create photons that release ultraviolet (UV) rays.  These UV rays attract insects toward the tube, where they are either electrocuted on a high voltage grid or trapped on a glue board. Fluorescent light traps utilise UV light because flies are invariably attracted to UVA light. 

While fluorescent insect light traps are prevalent, they have their reasonable share of drawbacks. Fluorescent insect light traps are the least energy-efficient and the lamps contain Mercury. As is widely known, Mercury is non-biodegradable and highly toxic, even in minute quantities. Fluorescent insect light traps can also be notoriously power-hungry, thus contributing to significant amounts of carbon emission. Old burnt fluorescent lights

For the above reasons, fluorescent lighting technology will be redundant very soon. The EU has already banned the usage of CFL and T12 linear fluorescent lamps starting September 11, 2021, and proposed a ban on the T8 fluorescent lights from September 1 2023.

On the other hand, LED lamps lasts 3x longer than fluorescent UV tubes and require significantly less electricity. In recent tests, it was found that the “humble light bulb”, as it is often called, uses about 85% less energy than a typical fluorescent tube. LEDs are also better suited for critical applications in terms of meeting industry regulations and safety requirements. Through lowered energy consumption, LEDs also contribute significantly lesser to carbon emissions.

Some other benefits of LED include higher quality of light, being longer-lasting, not needing to be replaced as often, and being affordable – all in comparison with UV fluorescent lamps that have a lifespan of one year over which time the UV producing phosphors continuously degrade. 

Professional LED light-based fly traps work with adhesive boards to effectively control flies and other flying insects. They are hygienic, silent, and discreet compared to electrical bug zappers. These qualities make them an ideal choice for all settings. They are especially effective in back-of-house environments such as kitchens, abattoirs, pantries, loading bays, etc., where there is high fly activity. 

However, LEDs have a narrow effect field. The high intensity of LED UV light can negatively impact attraction, driving flies away instead of luring them in. To address these shortcomings, scientists at Brandenburg developed the Genus LED range of fly traps. They have been nine years in the making, with over 15,000 tests conducted on more than 1,200 prototypes to achieve fly catch performance that exceeds or matches its fluorescent counterparts.

The Genus® LED Range is designed to deliver the fastest fly catch whilst consuming the least power, resulting in a significant decrease in electricity bills. The Genus® LED Range is ahead of its time and already meets or exceeds UN SDG goal 7.3 through at least a 50% reduction in carbon emissions and energy consumption as against the target timeline of 2030, while also contributing to SDG 13 for Climate Action.

To put into perspective how sustainable the Genus® LED range is, each fluorescent fly trap replaced with an LED fly trap can reduce the carbon burden of up to 8 trees*

LED light-based glue traps have quickly become the most popular fly management option currently available to the food industry for all these reasons.

*Based on an average CO2 absorption per tree of 250 kg over 10 years.

Cobra fluorescent carbon emission over 10 years = 2,355 kg

Cobra LED carbon emission over 10 years = 317 kg

A Guide to Various Food Safety Standards

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A Guide to Various Food Safety Standards

According to a 2020-report of the World Health Organisation, an estimated 600 million – 1 in 10 people in the world – suffer from food poisoning and associated complications every year.

Unsanitary conditions coupled with disease-carrying pests in food facilities can cause widespread foodborne illness outbreaks. Filth flies in particular are a huge threat to food safety and human health due to their potential to transmit at least 65 known diseases. Furthermore, these insects feed on decaying organic waste and carry over a million pathogens on their bodies.

Hence, food safety regulations are an absolute necessity across the food supply chain. Let’s take a look at some of these regulations.

Food Safety Modernisation Act Compliance

The United States government implemented the Food Safety Modernisation Act (FSMA) in 2015 to transform the nation’s food safety system. The legislation aimed to shift the focus from responding to food-borne illnesses to preventing them.

Hence, the government established a proactive system for the food industry through which it could easily implement various measures to prevent contamination. It mandated the implementation of minimum standards for the Hazard Analysis and Risk-based Preventive Control (HARPC) provisions and its other derivatives in all food facilities.

HACCP or HARPC Compliance

Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Points (HACCP) is a systematic preventive approach that tackles various biological, chemical, and physical hazards in production processes. It was established in the late 1960s as a system to be used at all stages of the food supply chain — from food production to preparation processes. Over the years, it has been recognised internationally as a tool for adapting traditional post-production inspection methods for modern food safety systems.

Implementation of the HACCP regulation in facilities involves monitoring, verifying, and validating that the daily work complies with regulatory requirements at all stages. It requires facilities to maintain certain documents such as:

  • Hazard analysis and written HACCP plan
  • Records documenting the monitoring of
    • – Critical control points
    • – Critical limits
    • – Verification activities
    • – Processing deviations

Hazard Analysis and Risk-Based Preventive Controls (HARPC) is similar in concept to HACCP guidelines, though not applicable to any HACCP or USDA-regulated facilities. It provides a preventive framework, designed to identify specific potential threats to the food supply chain and implement appropriate steps to counter them.

HARPC requires the owner, operator, or agent in charge of a food facility to prepare a written plan to:

  • Evaluate the hazards that could affect food manufactured, processed, packed, or held by the facility
  • Identify and implement preventive controls
  • Monitor the performance of those controls
  • Develop corrective actions if preventative controls are not effective
  • Verify that preventative controls are effective

The importance of food safety to modern human life is difficult to understate. Food safety problems are a leading cause of more than 200 preventable diseases worldwide. Each year, one in ten people suffer from food-borne illnesses or injuries. Further, an estimated 420,000 people die every year as a result of eating contaminated food.

Hence, it is important for facilities to follow food safety regulations and invest in pest management solutions such as LED insect light traps that deliver superior performance, energy savings, and low running costs.

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Easy Count™ Glue Board

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Easy Count™ Glue Board

Food manufacturing facilities use various control techniques to reduce filth flies. But when it comes to numeric assessment for pest monitoring, they seem to have met with little success.

On the other hand, the food handling industry has met the problem head-on with glue board-based fly traps that provide accurate numeric assessments. These light traps are one of the most acceptable fly control solutions in the food handling facilities and have successfully eliminated or reduced the risks of food contamination.

Brandenburg Easy CountTM Glue Board provides statistically accurate fly count using proven sampling techniques. It helps facilities to easily integrate their fly control program with the mandatory HACCP sanitation framework.

How does the Easy CountTM Glue Board work?

Easy CountTM Glue Board contains a uniquely marked grid of white squares for easy sampling. A fixed number of squares are pre-determined and then counted to arrive at the fly catch rate estimate. Even if the glue boards are replaced, the same number of squares are counted each time. This helps to save both time and cost while achieving safety targets. A count record sheet is also maintained to simplify the counting process. The sheet documents the date, Insect Light Trap identification (number or location), a box for each square to be counted, and the total fly catch count.

Advantages of Easy CountTM Glue Board

  • Easy and quick sample counting
  • Cost-effective solution
  • Compliance with the very latest food safety standards
  • Record-keeping on time-related data of species, count, and time
  • Analysis for ongoing continuous improvement
  • Meets food safety regulations such as FSMA and HACCP
  • Compatible with most Brandenburg and competitor units

Explore our wide range of glue board-based LED Insect Light Traps and select the one that suits your requirements.

Effects of UV Exposure

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Effects of UV Exposure

Although any form of radiation can be hazardous, Ultraviolet (UV) light brings with it a plethora of health risks. Used in daily applications across various industries, it may cause irreparable damage. Let us look at the subcategories of the UV spectrum and understand their effects on human health.

UV spectrum and its subcategories


Characterized by a long wavelength and also known as black light or soft UV, UVA rays are widely used in tanning beds and lamps such as backlights. They are considered to be the least harmful among the three subcategories of the UV spectrum due to their inability to penetrate deep into the skin. Exposure to UVA rays causes wrinkles, sun spots, premature ageing, and potentially some forms of skin cancer.


A medium-wave UV light, UVB can reach the outer surface of the skin to potentially cause cancer as well as skin burns. Despite reaching only the upper layers of the skin, it may be quite damaging. UVB rays are commercially used for curing inks, fluorescent effects, and UV lamps employed in phototherapy.


UVC rays, with the shortest wavelength, are the most harmful among the three subcategories of the UV spectrum and cause severe skin burns and eye injuries (photokeratitis). They are commonly used in welding torches, mercury lamps, and germicidal lights.

Brandenburg uses UVA light for their pest management solutions, keeping in mind human health and food safety. The air sterilisation solutions also use UVC-based Germicidal Technology to eradicate microorganisms.

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Fly Monitoring and Infestation Reduction

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Fly Monitoring and Infestation Reduction

While most food manufacturing facilities use some control techniques for the reduction of filth flies, there has been less success in developing a numeric assessment of the level of monitoring and control of flying insects.
However, glue board-based insect light traps, which are already in widespread use in the food handling industry, can provide this numeric assessment. They are one of the most acceptable fly control solutions for use within a food handling facility and contribute successfully to reducing or eliminating the food contamination potential.

Brandenburg Easy Count Glue Board

The Brandenburg Easy Count Glue Board was developed as a specific aid to obtain the required flying insect counts without significant increase in costs. It was specifically designed to meet the various food safety regulations through well-established scientific methods. By using scientifically proven sampling techniques, the flying insect counts can be easily achieved — allowing facilities to integrate their fly control program with their mandatory HACCP type sanitation system.

Using the Brandenburg Easy Count Glue Board

There are 112 grid squares on a full Easy Count Glue Board, of which 40 are white counting squares. Counting 14 of the white squares would provide a 1/8 sample rate, which is the recommended minimum for a full glue board. When using 14 of the counting squares the sample count is one eighth of the total squares, so the full board count estimate is just the sample count times eight.

It is important to note that the specific squares that are to be counted should be agreed on prior to implementation. Also, these should be used consistently for all counts.

A count record sheet is also maintained to simplify the counting process. The sheet contains the date, the Insect Light Trap identification (number or location), a box for each square to be counted, and the total count for the trap.


  • Enables easy and quick sample counting
  • No significant increase in costs
  • Compliance with the very latest food safety standards
  • Helps in record-keeping on time-related data of species, count, and time
  • Provides analysis for ongoing continuous improvement

Explore the innovation