Public Health IPM
Insects, Mosquitos & Ticks in Public Health
New Hampshire Tick-Borne Disease Prevention Plan
This plan was unveiled (if that’s the correct word…) April 14th, 2015. The lead author is Dr. Abigail Matthewson, of the NH Department of Health and Human Services, but several of us in various state agencies participated in the planning, assembling information, and writing. It covers all human tick-borne diseases in New Hampshire, describes their symptoms & etiology, and goes over the various options to prevent becoming a victim. There are dozens of links to useful information, for people who really want a really thorough coverage of the subject. To learn more about Lyme and other tick borne diseases, click here. -Dr. Alan Eaton, Entomologist, UNH Cooperative Extension
Blacklegged Ticks in New Hampshire, Updated Map - December 1, 2015
This map is the result of 26 years of my active and passive surveillance on blacklegged tick (BLT) in New Hampshire. When I began, there were just three published records of this species in New Hampshire. This map compiles over 900 of my records, through December 1, 2015. Click here to read more detail, see a larger version of the map, or print the map.
The NH Division of Health & Human Services has information and maps on Lyme disease and blacklegged tick.
Ticks can transmit several human diseases, and New Hampshire is home to many species of ticks. Learn what ticks look like, how they live, the diseases they spread, how to manage tick problems, and how to protect yourself from tick-borne diseases.
The NH Division of Health & Human Services has information & maps on mosquito-spread diseases in NH.
Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) is a disease that is transmitted by mosquitos. Learn about Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) and how it spreads, what types of mosquitos transmit EEE, and how to protect yourself from this disease.
Insect repellents can help you protect yourself from insect-borne diseases. Learn about the various types of insect repellents available and their efficacy.