In the Florida Keys, a mosquito-infested area, more than 30,000 mosquitoes are known to bite every day.
Florida is one of the first states in the nation to have mosquito control measures in place and the Florida Department of Health says it is currently seeing more than 6,000 mosquito bites a day.
What’s more, the state has seen a spike in cases of the mosquito-borne disease dengue, with more than 5,500 cases reported in the past two weeks.
“The mosquito-born disease dongue is expected to increase exponentially over the next few years as more of the population of mosquitoes bites humans, so mosquito control strategies need to be updated and adapted to adapt to the new climate,” said Chris Nevin, a University of Florida researcher who has been tracking dengues in the Keys.
“It’s the perfect storm,” Nevin said.
“As we get more and more people in the region, the mosquitoes will be able to more easily reproduce and spread.”
The most recent outbreak of dengus was in April, when more than 8,500 mosquitoes were detected in the Miami-Dade and Broward Counties.
There were only a few cases of dongus reported in May.
The Florida Keys mosquito-control measures have proven effective, Nevin and others have noted, but they have been only partially effective against the mosquito that causes deng.
In recent weeks, a handful of cases of Dengue fever have been reported in Broward County.
In Miami-Fort Lauderdale, the Broward Health Department reported more than 4,300 mosquito-bite cases from April 26 to May 10.
The city of Fort Lauderdale reported 7,200 cases from May 10 to June 1.
The Miami Herald reported on Tuesday that it has received nearly 400 cases of mosquito-related illness.
The number of dangue cases in the Florida region has also increased in recent weeks as more people are in the area and travel.
On Tuesday, Broward officials reported that more than 3,000 people had traveled to the Florida Gulf Coast and that nearly 400 people had tested positive for the disease.
The disease has also been reported to spread in the South.
“As we have more people and as we have these areas that are in more of a mosquito belt, the number of cases will go up,” Nain said.
A lot of these mosquitoes that we’re seeing now are from the Midwest, from Illinois, from Indiana, from Wisconsin, so we’re really seeing the Midwest spread more of these diseases,” he added.
Florida’s dengueras are spread by biting each other, which can also cause the bites to spread.
The Florida Department is currently working with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and other federal agencies to increase the number and intensity of mosquito control in the state.
A state report released Tuesday found that the number that live in Florida, which covers the Florida Panhandle and the entire Florida Keys region, have been growing faster than the rest of the state, but the number is still low.
The report found that about 7 percent of the people in Florida live in the southeastern part of the Florida Peninsula, which includes Miami, Tampa and Orlando.
About 6 percent of Florida residents live in a part of Florida that extends into the Gulf of Mexico and the southeastern states of Georgia and Tennessee.
Experts say it’s likely that there are hundreds of millions of mosquitoes in Florida that are biting humans every day and that denguas have become a bigger problem than previously thought.”
Dengue is a global pandemic, and the number one thing we need to understand is that there’s millions of people who are bitten by mosquitoes and there’s thousands of people that are infected with deng,” Neely said.