Mosquito Control Activities during Local Transmission of Zika Virus, Miami-Dade County, Florida, USA, 2016
Janet C. McAllister
, Mario Porcelli, Johana M. Medina, Mark J. Delorey, C. Roxanne Connelly1
, Marvin S. Godsey, Nicholas A. Panella, Nicole Dzuris, Karen A. Boegler, Joan L. Kenney, Linda Kothera, Lucrecia Vizcaino, Audrey E. Lenhart, John-Paul Mutebi, and Chalmers Vasquez
Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Fort Collins, Colorado, USA (J.C. McAllister, M.J. Delorey, M.S. Godsey, N.A. Panella, K.A. Boegler, J.L. Kenney, L. Kothera, J.-P. Mutebi); Miami-Dade County Mosquito Control Division, Miami, Florida, USA (M. Porcelli, J.M. Medina, C. Vasquez); Florida Medical Entomology Laboratory, Vero Beach, Florida, USA (C.R. Connelly); Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (N. Dzuris, L. Vizcaino, A.E. Lenhart)
Figure 2. Relative abundance of container types with larval Aedes aegypti mosquitoes, Miami-Dade County, Florida, USA, 2016. A) Wynwood; B) southern Miami Beach; C) northern Miami Beach; D) Little River. PAC, permanent artificial container; ACSD, artificial container/small–dumpable.
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