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I have bugs in my wheat.I think they are Psocid’s (Book lice) which feed on mold which means there is mold in my wheat!!!. Store your food correctly or it may not …
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39 replies
  1. Avatar
    Adrian Oldham says:

    I think your tiny bugs may have come with your grains.
    I homebrew and found something in some smoked malt once. I freaked out, but did some research and apparently it's pretty common. Freezing is the recommended eradication technique, as far as removal… in beer making at least, the mixture is strained during sparge and then boiled so no worries.
    Anyway, try freezing your grains when you get them, then maybe get to the storing sooner as you said. Good luck.

  2. Avatar
    jublywubly says:

    I use a vacuum sealer for all my dry food. I buy 1kg packs of brown flour and vacuum the entire package into a tight brick. Then I add the date it was packed and the best before date from the paper bag the flour came in (and is still in). I've also vac-packed quick cooking oats into meal-sized portions and dated them the in the same way. It's a lot of stuffing about, but worth it.

  3. Avatar
    Jacob Hoffman says:

    the bugs are in the wheat brother from the get go, their eggs i mean weavels and such will hatch if all air is not removed from the containers thats the key to storage, the eggs are always there my friend youll never get any type or grain product or the like with out them, youve been eating them your whole life – fact

    after you get over the gross idea of that, airlocked containers and always fill till their is no air space, the eggs last for eternity unfortunately
    the insects themselves are edible its just gross to think about lol
     and im not suggesting you eat them but if shiz ever realy does hit that fan, you wont be throwing it out 

  4. Avatar
    Puelsay 19 says:

    You might want to go to your local Subway Sandwich Shop and ask them for their empty pickle buckets. They usually throw them out. Wash the pickle smell out and they are great for storage. 

  5. Avatar
    GUNSnSTUFF says:

    Dry ice! Dry ice! Dry ice! 1 ounce per gallon of bucket put a couple of inches of grain in bucket put dry ice in then fill with grain put lid but do not sea, waits until morning and then seal bucket. The dry ice will kill weavels or anything else that you don't want in there.

  6. Avatar
    minicomma says:

    I saw videos of how to properly store wheats/flours, etc properly, and tried it for myself; Place the bought bag into your freezer for at least THREE DAYS first. It takes that long to freeze kill the eggs to prevent the bugs from appearing later on.  After freezing, place in air-tight storage containers (bags/buckets, etc).  Unfortunately, these products already come with bug eggs in the store-bought bags, so you would have seen the bugs eventually no matter where you kept it unless you froze them prior to storing long term.  May have been a problem finding room in the freezer for large bags like yours in the video, though!

  7. Avatar
    Douglas Setchell says:

    Also I am seeing previously used pails. I know this because the safety lock stripes have been removed. Without that strip you will never get a good seal on your buckets You had best upgrade now, taking your time and doing it right even if it means less food. Or join the ranks of the walking dead. just sayin

  8. Avatar
    buckeyepelican says:

    Sorry to see this. It can be discouraging. I'd like to suggest the most effective method I've seen to prepare grains for long-term (10+ years) storage, which is the oven canning method. In large (clean and absolutely DRY) canning jars, you pour the grains, wipe the rim with a clean cloth dampened with 50/50 water and vinegar to remove any dust or debris from the grains, and heat the filled jars in the oven at 225 for an hour. Upon removing jars from the oven, (use good oven mitts to hold) and immediately place the lid on the jar and put on the ring, (hand tight). The jars will seal, and the rings can be removed for use on other jars. This kills larvae, eggs, and bugs that may be present, and the jars of grain can be stored for many years in a cool, dry place. You can use this method for dry beans, rice, oats, and wheat, and it keeps out all manner of pests – even rodents, which will chew through plastic and mylar.

  9. Avatar
    Joe Scott says:

    When you put your bags of wheat or rice or oats in the bucket add a couple of cubes of dry ice. Dry ice is solid carbon dioxide. What happens is the dry ice turns back to a gas. As it does this it pushes all of the air out of the bucket because the carbon dioxide is heavier than air and it stays in the bucket. No bugs or anything can live in the carbon dioxide. Dry ice is really cheap so don't be afraid to use lots. God Bless

  10. Avatar
    Jim Rafferty says:

    Sorry to say if the wee beasties are not for eating your entire flour and grain store has them unless stored in air tight containers, I witnessed a massive warehouse f professionally stored food have to be emptied and cleaned just because someone put in a pallet of food from abroad without waiting for the lab to test it, trust me they get every where.

  11. Avatar
    Eddie Lemmon says:

    I'm sorry mate but you need to pre freeze all grain for a min of 72 hrs to kill all bugs and eggs
    Longer is better up to two weeks.
    Most all grains have bugs or the eggs in them that's normal and it's not a problem eating
    them but if you store the grain with out killing them they will consume all the the grain and
    multiply so when you open the containers many months later all you will have is a whole lot
    of bugs and powder.
    ,but you can eat the bugs mmmmm!

  12. Avatar
    Jim Zivny says:

    Just some suggestions as not to waste money. Those regular tubs are useless unless the product is contained in something air tight and bug proof first. You need shelves so you can find problems early. One thing I do is lightly mist the 5gallon storage buckets with a water/bleach mixture to help make them less attractive to vermin


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