Flies are creatures that live in a variety of niches. They develop from larvae to adults. Maggots, the filth-breeding larvae of many types of flies, are born in decaying organic matter and waste. Different species have different preferences for breeding materials, but the general rule is that any place that retains moisture is a good place for maggots to emerge.
When a fly larva hatches, it finds a dark, unattended location and begins the transformation process. Maggot pupae can be found under garbage bins, in corners, and in unattended areas. Maggots begin the transformation process slowly and may take up to 10 days, but they will eventually turn into adult flies.
When the female blowfly emerges from its pupae, she lays as many as 300 eggs. In a day, these maggots are between two and five millimeters long and are capable of reaching twenty-five millimetres in length. A single female house fly larva may lay nearly 1,000 eggs in her lifetime.
If maggots are left unchecked, they will turn into adult flies and multiply exponentially. To prevent this, make sure to keep food out of your trash bin and freeze leftovers to prevent their breeding. Another method to control maggot populations is by keeping the bin well-insulated.