As Seen in The Sun Chronicle ATTLEBORO — A mosquito infected with West Nile virus has been found in the city, prompting a warning from the health department. Health Agent Alan Perry said residents who are very young, very old, or who have deficiencies in their immune system should take precautions by wearing long sleeves and pants, eliminating standing water
As Seen On Boston Fox25 People are "bugging out" in Massachusetts over the mosquito population. It's no coincidence it feels like there are more mosquitoes this year. “We're getting a lot of calls from first-time homeowners who've never had to have their property treated,” said Kathy Smargedlis of Mosquito Joe Pest Control. Related Headlines Mosquitoes test positive for West Nile
While ticks can be active all year round, we are at our greatest risk during the summer. Once the warm weather hits, so do the ticks, and they will begin hunting for their next meal immediately. In order to combat tick encounters and the harmful diseases that they can potentially spread, we need to better understand their life cycles, from
The Best Mosquito Control Company MA & RI Is By The Mosquito Guy Mosquito season is here, and there is no doubt that Massachusetts and Rhode Island are buzzing with questions about mosquito services and prevention. While you may have questions such as “where do mosquitoes breed, or how to prevent mosquito bites,” Don't Worry! The Mosquito Guy is
AS SEEN ON SOUTH COAST TODAY By Jack Perry / Providence Journal Posted May 20, 2018 at 5:14 PMUpdated May 20, 2018 at 5:19 PM The question surfaces around every spring. Will this be a bad year for ticks? “When you live where ticks do, every year is a bad year,” says Thomas D. Mather, director of University of Rhode Island’s Center for Vector-Borne Disease and its TickEncounter Resource Center.
AS SEEN ON FOX 25 BOSTON MILTON, Mass. - Now that summer is just around the corner, experts are warning ticks will be coming back in full force. One tick expert told Boston 25 News the warmer weather will cause what he called a "tick explosion." The tiny, pesky and possibly harmful arachnids are about to spring into action,