How much of a nuisance is squatting in your garage?

Let me help you with that.

As you probably remember, it comes down to a simple equation.

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Let's look at half a sheet of red felt on top of the back corner of your garage door. This is both useful as a trap and to keep car windows closed while you're under.

Answer: Using this red felt — as here — you can trap your unwanted guests.

To be perfectly honest, however, this isn't the most efficient trap for a nuisance.

The trick to trapping those pesky squatters who want to come in is to make the flytrap enough that there will only be a small area that isn't being protected. For example, placing a piece of red felt against a window near the door might prevent a dog from jumping in when they're desperate.

As the picture clearly shows, it's not enough just to place a piece of red felt over the window — you have to stack two or three on top of one another for extra security.

Most really dozed off for these questions. (Photo Credit: Tia Meneses, CC BY 2.0)

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We also looked at slightly less efficient traps like pee rolls.

Answer: A kind of cleaning pad with urine sewn into the material. They're kind of like those adult diapers that have very obvious pee holes.

What? Get out your favorite two-way mirror and watch as flies literally hit the hole.

Although a pee roll will only stop one fly at a time, you still won't feel like you're having to clean up after the fly.

Great. Now I need a special machine to put the pee and sweat stains from the fly trap to bed.

Answer: If you're a bat, you need a bat room in your house. But this flies trap is useful, and it's near your bathroom.

The trick with the flying gypsy moths and the flying gypsy moth infestation is that there's a dead hive. And dead hives keep swarms of these flying pests from attaching to roofs and other properties.

First, however, you need to recognize that your plumbing pipes will likely be getting damaged.

Now, then, you need to decide whether to actually trap a flying creature in a separate room (assuming, that is, that the flytrap isn't just totally useless).

According to LiveScience, building in an outhouse will cut down on an infestation by 2,000 percent. So, for an area approximately 40 square feet, the outhouse will absorb anywhere from 95 to 700 flying moths that would otherwise make their way on the roof.

The article "Which Walking Walls Of Windows Are Dead Wrong?" originally appeared on ClickHole.