Where do pillbugs live?
A good place to look is under old fallen wood. Unused wood piles are also a possibility.
Yes, slug pesticide can kill pillbugs. Scientists classify pillbugs as crustaceans and invertebrates and slugs as shell-less terrestrial gastropod molluscs. The two arthropod types in question do not always respond to one and the same pesticide, but they will when the active ingredients are beta-cyfluthrin, bifenthrin, carbaryl, cyfluthrin, cypermethrin, deltamethrin, esfenvalerate, gamma cyhalothrin, lambda- cyhalothrin, or permethrin.
Oh, my goodness! There are so many! Flies, mosquitoes, butterflies, moths, bees, wasps, and beetles are all insects that lives on land. Spiders are arachnids that live on land. Centipedes and millipedes have their own little section of Arthropoda and they live on land. And some crustanceans, such as pillbugs, live on land.
The roly poly goes by many names-pillbug, wood louse, armadillo bug, potato bug. Though they're often associated with insects and are referred to as "bugs," pillbugs actually belong to the subphylum Crustacea. They're much more closely related to shrimp and crayfish than to any kind of insect. Like their marine cousins, terrestrial pillbugs use gill-like structures to exchange gases. They require moist environments to breathe, but cannot survive being submerged in water. Like crabs and…
These creatures are also called sowbugs, or pillbugs. They are technically called Isopods. They basically live in moist soil. To attract them, water the soil in shade, and cover with plastic, a piece of plywood or cardboard. Keep the area moist, and check under the covering in a couple of days. If you still aren't finding them, they can be purchased online. You could try 'Carolina Biological Supply Company.'