Are you seeing mounds, holes and fresh dirt piles in and around your garden? This helpful tip from the UC Davis IPM Pest Notes has some great tips on species recognition, mechanical traps, probes and chemical bombs.   http://www.ipm.ucdavis.edu/PMG/PESTNOTES/pn7433.html  
  http://napavalleyregister.com/lifestyles/home-and-garden/napa-s-worm-lady-raises-awareness-of-soil-dwellers/article_ae17ebe0-7fbb-558f-bdc5-81a4bcd902b5.html  
The Centipede is a recycler of organic waste but no friend to worms. I found 2 in one of my bins today. I believe I introduced these rascals when I added some yard waste mulch to my worm bins. The centipede will eat the wigglers while enjoying a wonderful organic home, pick these guys out when you find them.
These are our newest Worm Condo's coming out of our shop. The bottom box is the stand only. These condos are $75 for 2 working trays with stand, $100 for 3 working trays with stand and $125 for 4 working trays with stand.
This little white worm is called an Enchytraeid (pot Worm). It is a type of Earthworm that never grows any larger AND stays White, this little guy helps break down the food for the red wiggler to ingest. This picture shows a pot worm next to a juvenile red wiggler. Many people mistake the little white worm for a baby wiggler. The white worms naturally appear and  are not a threat to the red wiggler.      
This is a newly formed egg capsule, we can tell by the bright yellow color. As the egg matures it changes to brown, which can easily be seen in the sunlight. The eggs or cocoon, become translucent in the sunlight no matter the color. A wormlet will hatch sometime between 21 days and 2 years.
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