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MOSQUITO GRAPH - Click To Enlarge
TICK GRAPH - Click To Enlarge
More people at risk
Commerce moves mosquitoes, ticks, and fleas around the world.
Infected travelers can introduce and spread germs across the world.
Mosquitoes and ticks move germs into new areas of the US, causing more people to be at risk.
The US is not fully prepared
Local and state health departments and vector control organizations face increasing demands to respond to these threats.
More than 80% of vector control organizations report needing improvement in 1 or more of 5 core competencies, such as testing for pesticide resistance.
More proven and publicly accepted mosquito and tick control methods are needed to prevent and control these diseases.
IMPORTANT NATIONAL HEALTH ADVISORY
Very few select Media outlets
are covering this story.
THIS IS A THREAT
LEVEL THREE ALERT
DATE: MAY 23, 2018
SUBJECT: ILLNESSES ON THE RISE DUE TO TICKS, MOSQUITOES AND FLEAS
9 new tickborne germs were discovered in the US to infect people, including Heartland and Bourbon viruses, and a new germ that causes Lyme disease. Why more ticks?
One big factor leading to the tick explosion is the overall warming trend. But there are several factors beyond warming weather driving the rise in tick numbers, experts say. One is the booming numbers of deer and rodents. Deer, which are the preferred hosts of adult ticks, are increasing in numbers, "because basically there are no predators anymore," Toledo says.
More deer means more female adult ticks go on to lay eggs.
High numbers of rodents also drive the numbers of ticks. After hatching from eggs, tick larvae attach to rodents to feed and, unfortunately for us, pick up diseases like Lyme and Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever. Once the larvae get their meal of blood, they move on to the next phase of their cycle, the nymph stage, which is when they're most likely to latch on to a human.
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