CDC’s Advice regarding how to Keep Disease-Transporting Insects Away


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CDC reports an increase in insect-borne diseases

Video taken from the channel: CBS News

One of the best ways to prevent bug bites is to use an insect repellent, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The agency recommends insect repellents that contain at least 20 percent DEET. These products (which include Cutter Backwoods and Off!

Deep Woods) offer protection against mosquitoes, ticks and other bugs. Disease Vectors and Pests Integrated pest management (IPM) techniques are necessary to reduce the number of pests that threaten human health and property. This systems approach to the problem relies on more than one technique to reduce or eliminate pests.

Avoid bug bites Bugs, including mosquitoes, ticks, fleas, and some flies, can spread diseases such as malaria, yellow fever, Zika, dengue, chikungunya, and Lyme, all of which have risk of severe and lasting consequences. Several diseases spread by bug bites cannot be prevented or treated with vaccines or medicine, such as Zika, dengue, and Lyme. An insect that transmits a disease is known as a vector, and the disease is referred to as a vector-borne disease. Insects can act as mechanical vectors, meaning that the insect can carry an organism but the insect is not essential to the organism’s life cycle, such as when house flies carry organisms on the outside of their bodies that cause diarrhea in people.

To help get rid of these, check your yard for any kind of container that may be holding water. While searching for a blood meal these mosquitoes may fly from yard to yard. Make sure corrugated drain pipes are placed so they do not hold water. If above ground, empty them once a week. While the CDC report concludes that the development of vaccines and improved insect-control programs throughout the U.S. could help reduce this growing problem, consumers themselves can follow.

These five tips will help keep your plants healthy and problem free. 01 of 05. It doesn’t take much to attract beneficial insects. The trick is trying to keep them around when all the pests have been eaten. But beneficial insects need pollen and nectar, as much as the protein from other insects, so having the plants that they favor will.

The following measures can help you avoid getting sick from diseases transmitted by animals: Keep food and garbage in covered, rodent-proof containers. Seal holes and cracks in your home to deter rodent access. Clear brush and junk away from the foundation of your home. One of the best ways to prevent bites from disease-carrying insects is to apply insect repellent whenever you spend time outdoors, especially during the warmer.

Important tips include dressing appropriately for the climate (such as loose, lightweight clothing in hot climates and warm layers in cold climates), staying hydrated, avoiding overexposure to the sun, and practicing safe swimming habits.

List of related literature:

Insect repellents are effective in preventing disease transmission and are especially

“Andrews' Diseases of the Skin E-Book: Clinical Dermatology” by William D. James, Dirk Elston, James R. Treat, Misha A. Rosenbach, Isaac Neuhaus
from Andrews’ Diseases of the Skin E-Book: Clinical Dermatology
by William D. James, Dirk Elston, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Strategies to manage these insects may be used to reduce disease incidence in the future.

“Ecology and Biogeography of Pinus” by David M. Richardson
from Ecology and Biogeography of Pinus
by David M. Richardson
Cambridge University Press, 2000

Similar prevention and control measures are needed: tsetse fly control and use of protective clothing, screens, netting, and insect repellent.

“Medical Microbiology E-Book” by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
from Medical Microbiology E-Book
by Patrick R. Murray, Ken S. Rosenthal, Michael A. Pfaller
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Individual insect colonies are maintained in small portable containers that are easily washed and disinfected.

“Forensic Entomology: The Utility of Arthropods in Legal Investigations, Second Edition” by Jason H. Byrd, James L. Castner
from Forensic Entomology: The Utility of Arthropods in Legal Investigations, Second Edition
by Jason H. Byrd, James L. Castner
Taylor & Francis, 2009

If you are going to be in a high-risk (for an insect or arthropod bite capable of transmitting a disease) situation, to play it safe, the effectiveness should be assumed to begin to decrease after half the advertised allowable number of washings.

“Medicine for the Outdoors E-Book: The Essential Guide to Emergency Medical Procedures and First Aid” by Paul S. Auerbach
from Medicine for the Outdoors E-Book: The Essential Guide to Emergency Medical Procedures and First Aid
by Paul S. Auerbach
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2009

Also avoid spiders and common disease carriers such as ticks, flies, and mosquitoes.

“US Army Survival Manual: FM 21-76” by United States Department of Defense
from US Army Survival Manual: FM 21-76
by United States Department of Defense
Ravenio Books, 2016

Larvae (or nymphs) and adults are best kept in different buildings to spread the risk if an inadvertent outbreak of disease would occur.

“Edible Insects in Sustainable Food Systems” by Afton Halloran, Roberto Flore, Paul Vantomme, Nanna Roos
from Edible Insects in Sustainable Food Systems
by Afton Halloran, Roberto Flore, et. al.
Springer International Publishing, 2018

Sterilizing Agents—The release of large numbers of insects treated by radioisotopes or chemicals to interfere with reproduction has produced high degrees of control of native populations with whom the sterilized individuals mate, particularly when the insect may mate only one time.

“Remington: The Science and Practice of Pharmacy” by David B. Troy, Joseph Price Remington, Paul Beringer
from Remington: The Science and Practice of Pharmacy
by David B. Troy, Joseph Price Remington, Paul Beringer
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2006

Measures to reduce insect populations and/or avoid insect exposure are essential.

“Equine Medicine, Surgery and Reproduction E-Book” by Tim Mair, Sandy Love, James Schumacher, Roger K. W. Smith, Grant Frazer
from Equine Medicine, Surgery and Reproduction E-Book
by Tim Mair, Sandy Love, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2013

Prevention is the key for organic IPM and it is necessary to emphasize the need to know and understand the biology and ecology of pestiferous arthropods and their relationship with the tropical fruits growing in each area.

“Handbook of Pest Management in Organic Farming” by Vincenzo Vacante, Serge Kreiter
from Handbook of Pest Management in Organic Farming
by Vincenzo Vacante, Serge Kreiter
CABI, 2017

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • I bet this means we’ll have to spray more poisons around towns and on forests to “fix” this problem thus enriching the chemical companies the lamestream media calls master.

  • I had a gym teacher once who was afflicted with this, but apparently in most ppl it isnt ‘never’ just a few months to years and then a few more years of a sensitivity

  • The “modified mosquitoes” someone mentioned here were sterilized males. That means that females mating with those males would not get fertilized and would not produce offspring.

  • Google bat houses / bat towers / they each eat 100’s every hour
    This is a link / unsure why it is not blue
    lyme disease

  • NOTE, these parasytes don’t survive in freazing conditions, meaning that if your country experiences a frost season, you’re probably safe… except if you visit countries who don’t and decide to take a dip in a wild pond…

  • I live in Alabama and my husband contracted Lyme disease, but he had to go to Florida to get a diagnosis because the doctors in Alabama all claim there is no Lyme in Alabama even though he had all the symptoms and had the telltale ring around the bite. This shows why the level of underreporting is so low.

  • Is this the same worm that, when mature will try to violently exit through your feet or is that another one. You feel like your feet are on fire until you enter water and then the worm (which was dormant the subsurface of the skin) is activated. There’s a lot of terrifying worms in those areas.

  • It’s not just a coincidence that there is a rise in insect born diseases at the same time there is the rise of traitor trump supporters

  • Excellent!!

    ( I did not know Insect Shield will treat clothing made by other companies! )

    When I went to Africa, I took the prescribed prophylactic medication.

    And I wore Insect Shield clothing during the day.

    In the night, I trusted the prophylactic medication and a mosquito net for protection.

    Mistake. ( Do not trust physicians who look up medications on the internet. Go to specialists who track diseases and real world information. )

    My legs and arms touched the net. The mosquitoes hit me through the mesh of the net.

    Malaria. Weakness. Abscess infections. Hospital. Then a month without work as the holes in my feet, legs, and arms closed.

    After that, I wore my Insect Shield clothing at night. With an Insect Shield blanket on the sleeping mat.

    Insect Shield clothing costs more. But what is the cost of a month in a foreign nation waiting for wounds to heal? If the mosquitoes had hit me with cerebral malaria, I would have died.

    When I work, I wear eight pocket production pants. In the past, I trusted the heavy fabric to stop mosquitoes. What about fleas, spiders, scorpions? I will send my production pants to Insect Shield for treatment.

  • me who previously would pick up the snails on the sidewalk and move them to the grass so ppl dont step on them: (*´꒳`*)

    me now: ✨anxiety✨

  • … the ocean it is.
    Edit: I’d honestly rather deal with sharks and jellyfish, at least I have a chance to see them coming for ****s sake

  • watching this after a multiple day backpacking trip in which we dived in a tiny lake and even used water from it to cook, yeah i definetly feel those worms inside me lmao

  • I just realized that all of you sound like yu-gi-oh Chareters. Brew is tryston. The cool one in the track suit is Joey and shy dude is yugi motto.

  • @Facts in Motion or anyone.
    Does this particular parasite have a important role in the ecosystem? And what if we somehow can completely eradicate this species or it suddenly goes extinct, does it not trigger some chain reactions that lead to huge disaster/calamity? (let alone Japan, because i think different regions may have a different result)
    Sorry for my English