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Mosquitoes cause more human suffering than any other organism. According to the World Heath Organization, more than one million people die from mosquito-borne diseases each year. While Mosquito-transmitted diseases are not common in the Midwest, every year a few people are infected with West Nile Virus, LaCrosse Encephalitis, Western Equine Encephalitis, Eastern Equine Encephalitis, or St. Louis Encephalitis. Not only do mosquitoes carry diseases that afflict humans, they also transmit several diseases and parasites to dogs and horses including dog heartworm and Eastern Equine Encephalitis. Not every mosquito bite spreads disease, but every bite is annoying.
Mosquitoes have a pair of scaled wings, a pair of halteres (balance organs), a slender body, and long legs.
The antenna is plumose in the males and pilose in the females.
  They have piercing and sucking mouthparts.
  Mosquito eggs are elongated, about 1/40 inch in length, and are dark brown or black when ready to hatch. Mosquito eggs may be laid singly or in a raft, depending on the species; i.e., the eggs of the mosquito species Culex tarsalis are laid in a raft formation in water.
  Larvae often called “wrigglers,” look like hairy maggots with siphons. They twist and wriggle just below the water surface.
  The pupa has a comma-shaped body divisible into two distinct regions. It is lighter than water and therefore floats at the surface.
  There are over 3500 identified species of mosquitoes throughout the world. Currently, there are 170 species in North America and about 50 species of mosquitoes are found in Minnesota and Wisconsin.
  Mosquitoes are grouped into 41 genera. There are three genera of medical importance: Culex, Aedes and Anopheles.
You've probably tried all sorts of remedies from citronella candles and tiki torches to covering yourself with mosquito repellant cream saturated with DEET. There is a better way…
Your Adam’s PMP will spray a synthetic pyrethroid insecticide on any surface area that a mosquito would rest on, such as:
Lower limbs of shade trees
Tall grass
  Shaded areas on and around buildings where mosquitoes congregate, such as under decks and along foundations
  Flower beds
  Home exteriors
These highly effective, one-time mosquito treatments ensure the comfort of your family and guests.
Seasonal Mosquito and Tick Service
DACAPO can perform a barrier treatment to keep your yard mosquito-free all summer long. Every three weeks, your Adam’s pest management professional will spray the foliage around your yard to kill mosquitoes where they live and breed. This plant-friendly process is used on bushes, trees and other surfaces around your home where mosquitoes are most likely to land. The treatments help control roughly 85% of the mosquitoes within the treatment area. The treatments will also help with fleas and ticks that are carried into your yard on raccoons, squirrels, mice, and other wildlife.

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