Tags » Mosquito Borne Diseases

The Asian Tiger Mosquito in Columbia SC Has More Bite Than You Think

To many people, a mosquito is a mosquito. Nowadays this is certainly not the case. There are more than 2,700 species of mosquitoes in the world, and 176 of these live in the United States. 701 more words

Barrier Sprays

With Mosquito Squad of Columbia's Event Sprays, You Can Make Certain Your Fourth of July Party is Completely Mosquito Free

This coming weekend is the Fourth of July. It is a day to be enjoyed by everyone as we celebrate our country’s independence. While you and your guests are mingling at your cookout this weekend, make sure that mosquitoes are not on the guest list. 233 more words

Mosquitoes In Columbia SC Are Really Going to Hate This Week

Do you find yourself constantly restocking your citronella candle and bug spray supply? Does it feel like mosquitoes are swarming your yard? In recognition of… 646 more words

Mosquito Control

Warm Temperatures and Standing Water Are a Perfect Combination for Mosquito Breeding

We’re sure everyone is well aware of rising temperatures and the amount of rainfall we have received here in Columbia SC. What many people may not realize is that, with all this rainfall, the mosquito population is undoubtedly going to surge. 334 more words

Barrier Sprays

Recently Confirmed West Nile Virus Cases in South Carolina Highlight the Significance of Mosquito Control

Normally, seeing the first confirmed case of the West Nile Virus here in South Carolina comes around mid July. This year, we already have 2 cases and we aren’t even into June yet. 281 more words

Asian Tiger Mosquito

By Spraying Your Yard for Mosquitoes Now, You Won’t Have to Worry About Being Eaten Alive Once the Mosquito Population Spikes

Mosquito season is about to be in full-swing. Have you noticed the irritating bites while outside during the evening? Has the swarm of backyard infiltrators arrived in your yard? 308 more words

Barrier Sprays

Climate change triggers the spread of infectious diseases

Human factors and extreme weather events are bringing populations and wildlife closer to deadly pathogens, Joanne Shen reports for Aljazeera America. Among the examples she presents in the article is the spread of the chikungunya virus in the Caribbean. 637 more words

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