Georgia Pesticide Applicators: Check Out Our New Course Bundle!

Ornamental and turf pesticide applicators are required to complete 10 credits of continuing education every five-year renewal cycle. In order to make things simple for you, Certified Training Institute has put together a new course bundle for ornamental & turf applicators:

The new Ornamental & Turf Bundle contains 10 credits of category 24 training. Topics include management strategies for IPM tactics for turf and ornamental management, management of pests common to ornamental and turf, and pesticide application equipment and calibration for both ornamental and turf.


  • IPM for Ornamental Plant Pest Management – 1 credit
  • Common Ornamental Plant Pests – 3 credits
  • Ornamental Pesticide Application Equipment and Calibration – 1 credit
  • IPM for Turf Management – 1 credit
  • Common Turfgrass Weeds – 1 credit
  • Turfgrass Disease, Insect, and Vertebrate Pests – 1 credit
  • Cultural Practices for Turf Management – 1 credit
  • Application Equipment and Calibration – 1 credit

The bundle is conveniently priced at $129, which saves you $34 over a la carte options for the same courses.

The best part? Being able to take the courses at your own pace, wherever you want! Whether at home or out on the town, our mobile friendly platform allows you to complete courses on your schedule: with 24/7 access and helpful customer service representatives waiting to provide you with any assistance needed, completing your continuing education has never been easier!

We also have bundles ready to go to satisfy requirements for any category:

Georgia Pesticide Safety Bundle (6 credits in all categories): $99

Georgia Agricultural Plant Bundle (10 credits in category 21): $129

Georgia Right of Way Bundle (6 credits in category 27): $99

Check them out today and get your CE done on your terms!


Georgia Termites: Guard Your Wood

From the blooming flowers to the delightful temperatures, there is plenty to love about springtime in Georgia! Unfortunately, this beautiful weather also means its termite swarm season. Swarming is basically the termite way of furthering their species’ existence by traveling away from their colonies to join up with a mate and look for a good place to start fresh.

Most termites end up in a location close to their original nests because, despite having wings, they are not good at flying. However, during swarming, termites spread quickly amongst buildings.

Help homeowners identify a termite infestation

Helping homeowners spot an infestation on their own is a great way to build a trusting relationship with potential clients for years to come. When a homeowner calls with questions about whether or not they are facing an infestation it is important to be able to describe the warning signs in a way they can easily follow. Many homeowners are able to spot and identify termite mud tubes around their home’s structure. Mud tubes can be described to a homeowner as tunnels in the dirt leading from the exterior soil to the interior of the home.  In addition to mud tubes, many homeowners can identify shed termite wings and small piles of excrement that look like sawdust.


Georgia Pesticide Professional Continuing Education

Online state-approved video continuing education courses are available 24/7.