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Category: Mosquito Control
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pdf.png Insect Repellants HOT

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Chemical repellents are effective at reducing bites from insects that can transmit disease. But their use is not without risk of health effects, especially if repellents are applied in large amounts or improperly. This information will help you decide when and if a repellent is right for you.

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2011-07-25
465.66 KB
1,106
pdf.png Mosquito Bourne Viral Viruses HOT

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If you get any flu-like symptoms especially in the summer months see your doctor at once. No specific vaccine for humans exists for these diseases. However, EEE and WNV vaccines for horses are available.

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2011-07-25
76.73 KB
1,759
pdf.png Scourge Label HOT

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Label for chemical used in mosquito spraying



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2013-10-03
820.28 KB
609
pdf.png Scourge MSDS HOT

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Material Safety Data Sheet for Scrouge, the chemical used in our mosquito spraying.



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2013-10-03
143 KB
595
pdf.png West Nile FAQ HOT

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West Nile virus is a mosquito-borne infection that can cause serious illness. Although the chances of a person getting sick are small, you can take some simple steps to reduce your risk of being bitten by mosquitoes.

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2011-07-25
62.91 KB
1,192
pdf.png West Nile Virus HOT

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West Nile virus is transmitted primarily through the bite of an infected mosquito. However, there have been isolated cases occurring in blood transfusion and organ donation recipients, from mother to baby during pregnancy, and through breast milk. People cannot become infected through ordinary contact with an infected bird, horse or human.

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2011-07-25
107.1 KB
1,119
pdf.png West Nile-Reporting Dead Birds HOT

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Dead bird reports (all species) and dead bird submissions (blue jays and crows) allow health professionals to track West Nile virus. Although not all blue jays and crows need to be tested, certain selected samples will be sent for testing. The dead blue jay or crow, itself, might not be a source of West Nile virus for people or pets; although, people should wear gloves when handling any dead bird or mammal because of the possibility of other diseases.

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2011-07-25
38.89 KB
1,181