Zika, dengue and chikungunya did not originally exist in the New World, but rather were extensively well established across central Africa, southern Asia, Southeast Asia, and tropical Oceania. However, all three mosquito-borne diseases have recently arrived in the New World and continue to spread at an alarming rate, posing a significant threat to human health.
If and when any of these infections become established in the United States, they could spread to all the areas the Aedes aegypti and Aedes albopictus mosquitoes call home. Aedes aegypti is well established in Eastern Texas, across the southern states and up through the southeastern Atlantic states. Aedes albopictus has an even greater range, extending to more than 30 states!
Our new generation – students are under the threaten of mosquito bites!
While Zika poses the greatest risk to a pregnant woman and her unborn baby, anyone can get the virus, and the way it’s transmitted is quite simple:
A mosquito bites an infected person. The mosquito then becomes a carrier. The infected mosquito bites you. You also become infected AND a carrier—with the potential to bring the disease back home. Remember, the Aedes mosquito is an aggressive daytime biter, but can also bite at night.
QM mosquito traps attract mosquitoes through one or more of the following methods: the release of CO2, light (UV or visible), heat, release of octenol. Studies confirm that these traps do catch mosquitoes. A titanium dioxide surface of QM mosquito trap is irradiated by light, the photo catalytic effect and hydrophilic are activated together. Any organic chemical in contact with the surface will undergo decomposition to CO2 and H2O and thus releasing a highly attractive smell for female mosquitoes. Once close enough the near-silent fan(less than 29db) of the MBOX mosquito trap sucks in the mosquito and prevent it from escaping. MBOX mosquito trap uses a new and highly effective method to catch mosquitoes, so MBOX mosquito trap can provides a safety learning environment for students. Get more information from http://www.moskiller.com/.