Romex Mosquito Control McKinney Tx

If you’ve been outside lately, then you’ve probably experienced the frustration of mosquitoes and no-see-ums in your home or backyard. If you’re a business owner, you know the pain of mosquitoes and no-see-ums around your restaurant patio, beach front or boardwalk café.

Look no further to end that frustration. For the easiest and most effective way to protect yourself and others from the annoyance of mosquitoes and no-see-ums, join Texas’s very own Romex Mosquito Control. Protect your home or business with an Automated Mosquito Misting System, custom designed by Romex Mosquito Systems for you. We offer a mosquito control guarantee unmatched by anyone else!

Our professional mosquito misting system installation and service staff are certified, insured and bonded. As mosquito control experts, we are aware of West Nile virus, Zika virus and other mosquito-related health risks for those of us who live in the southeastern United States and especially Florida. Let the Romex Mosquito Misting System defend your home or business against these annoying and potentially dangerous insects.

Stop the battle — with our Mosquito Misting System, you can protect yourself against all of the following:

  • Mosquitoes
  • No-see-ums
  • Flies
  • Spiders
  • Gnats
  • Fleas
  • Ticks
  • Roaches
  • Wasps
  • Other outdoor insects

Fill out a form to talk with a Romex consultant about your mosquito and no-see-um problem today, or simply call. We’ll have an expert evaluate your property for free with no obligations. Do you have questions? Email us now to get all of your questions answered.

Most of us have swatted or been bitten by a mosquito, but just because we have seen them, or killed them the details often escape us so we took some information off of Wikipedia Below describing what they are and all about below: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mosquito

 

Mosquitoes are small, midge-like flies that constitute the family Culicidae. Females of most species are ectoparasites, whose tube-like mouthparts (called a proboscis) pierce the hosts’ skin to consume blood. The word “mosquito” (formed by mosca and diminutive -ito) is Spanish for “little fly”. Thousands of species feed on the blood of various kinds of hosts, mainly vertebrates, including mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, and even some kinds of fish. Some mosquitoes also attack invertebrates, mainly other arthropods. Though the loss of blood is seldom of any importance to the victim, the saliva of the mosquito often causes an irritating rash that is a serious nuisance. Much more serious though, are the roles of many species of mosquitoes as vectors of diseases. In passing from host to host, some transmit extremely harmful infections such as malaria, yellow fever, Chikungunya, West Nile virus, dengue fever, filariasis, Zika virus and other arboviruses, rendering it the deadliest animal family in the world

Taxonomy and evolution

The oldest known mosquito with an anatomy similar to modern species was found in 79-million-year-old Canadian amber from the Cretaceous. An older sister species with more primitive features was found in Burmese amber that is 90 to 100 million years old. Two mosquito fossils have been found that show very little morphological change in modern mosquitoes against their counterpart from 46 million years ago. These fossils are also the oldest ever found to have blood preserved within their abdomens. Despite no fossils being found earlier than the Cretaceous, recent studies suggest that the earliest divergence of mosquitos between the lineages leading to Anophelinae and Culicinae occurred 226 million years ago.

 

The Old and New World Anopheles species are believed to have subsequently diverged about 95 million years ago.

 

The mosquito Anopheles gambiae is currently undergoing speciation into the M(opti) and S(avanah) molecular forms. Consequently, some pesticides that work on the M form no longer work on the S form. Over 3,500 species of the Culicidae have already been described. They are generally divided into two subfamilies which in turn comprise some 43 genera. These figures are subject to continual change, as more species are discovered, and as DNA studies compel rearrangement of the taxonomy of the family. The two main subfamilies are the Anophelinae and Culicinae, with their genera as shown in the subsection below.[16] The distinction is of great practical importance because the two subfamilies tend to differ in their significance as vectors of different classes of diseases. Roughly speaking, arboviral diseases such as yellow fever and dengue fever tend to be transmitted by Culicine species, not necessarily in the genus Culex. Some transmit various species of avian malaria, but it is not clear that they ever transmit any form of human malaria. Some species do however transmit various forms of filariasis, much as many Simuliidae do.

 

Anopheline mosquitoes, again not necessarily in the genus Anopheles, sometimes bear pathogenic arboviruses, but it is not yet clear that they ever transmit them as effective vectors. However, all the most important vectors of human malaria are Anopheline.

 

The Wikipedia article talking about mosquitoes can be read in full here https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mosquito , we found this extra little bit to be very informative.

 

Species

Mosquitoes are members of a family of nematocerid flies: the Culicidae (from the Latin culex, genitive culicis, meaning “midge” or “gnat”). Superficially, mosquitoes resemble crane flies (family Tipulidae) and chironomid flies (family Chironomidae). In particular, the females of many species of mosquitoes are blood-eating pests and dangerous vectors of diseases, whereas members of the similar-looking Chironomidae and Tipulidae are not. Many species of mosquitoes are not blood eaters and of those that are, many create a “high to low pressure” in the blood to obtain it and do not transmit disease. Also, in the bloodsucking species, only the females suck blood.[18] Furthermore, even among mosquitoes that do carry important diseases, neither all species of mosquitoes, nor all strains of a given species transmit the same kinds of diseases, nor do they all transmit the diseases under the same circumstances; their habits differ. For example, some species attack people in houses, and others prefer to attack people walking in forests. Accordingly, in managing public health, knowing which species or even which strain of mosquito one is dealing with is important.

 

Over 3,500 species of mosquitoes have already been described from various parts of the world. Some mosquitoes that bite humans routinely act as vectors for a number of infectious diseases affecting millions of people per year. Others that do not routinely bite humans, but are the vectors for animal diseases, may become disastrous agents for zoonosis of new diseases when their habitats are disturbed, for instance by sudden deforestation.