Recent Submissions

  • A Catalog of Odonata Material in the Cornell University Insect Collection 

    Deitsch, John; O'Grady, Patrick (2022-09-27)
    Museum collections are important to document historical and present-day species distributions and abundance. Tracking insect declines and asssessing ecosystem health using insect biomonitoring requires accurate species ...
  • Zika Virus Messaging to Pregnant Women Based on Travel Associations: Review of Vector-Borne Disease Communication Resources in the Northeastern U.S. 

    Cardona, Angelyse (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-07-28)
    Resources such as infographics, small print media, and videos can be used by public health professionals to educate the public on measures to protect themselves against infection. The purpose of this assessment was to ...
  • NEVBD Digest Newsletter Issue 11 - May 2022 

    Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-05-12)
    The Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases (NEVBD) issues a digest newsletter featuring articles on the latest NEVBD-sponsored research programs, training events, and highlights of our regional ...
  • The NEVBD Pesticide Resistance Monitoring Program: Specimen Submission System and Services 

    Martin, Elisabeth; Baxter, Lindsay; Angelico, Jake (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-04-19)
    Guide to collecting Culex pipiens and Aedes albopictus mosquitoes using NEVBD kits for the pesticide resistance monitoring submission system operated through Cornell University.
  • How to Construct a Blacklight Trap 

    Alvarado, Antonio; Mader, Emily; Dombroskie, Jason; Harrington, Laura (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-04-12)
    A brief instructional guide for building a blacklight trap to collect insects, including triatomine bugs (aka kissing bugs or conenose bugs).
  • What You Need to Know About Anaplasmosis 

    McInerney, Sophie; Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-03-04)
    Anaplasmosis is caused by bacteria spread through the bite of an infected blacklegged tick. Reported cases of anaplasmosis are increasing in the northeast and upper midwest regions of the United States. This fact sheet ...
  • Which Ticks Spread Powassan Virus? 

    McInerney, Sophie; Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2022-02-18)
    Powassan virus is spread to people by the bite of an infected tick. Although still rare, the number of reported cases of people sick from Powassan virus has increased in recent years. This infographic summarizes NEVBD-supported ...
  • Data from: The Effects of Host Availability and Fitness on Aedes albopictus Blood Feeding Patterns in New York 

    Fikrig, Kara; Martin, Elisabeth; Dang, Sharon; St Fleur, Kimberly; Goldsmith, Henry; Qu, Sophia; Rosenthal, Hannah; Pitcher, Sylvie; Harrington, Laura C. (2021-12-23)
    These files contain data supporting results reported in Fikrig et.al. (2022) The Effects of Host Availability and Fitness on Aedes albopictus Blood Feeding Patterns in New York. American Journal of Tropical Medicine and ...
  • Climate Change and West Nile Virus Spread in New York and Connecticut 

    McInerney, Sophie; Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2021-11-15)
    West Nile virus is the most commonly reported mosquito-borne virus that makes people sick in the United States. This infographic summarizes NEVBD-supported research to estimate how the number of human cases of West Nile ...
  • What is Powassan Virus? 

    Zhong, Kaylee; Villarreal, Daniela (Northeast Regional Center for Excellence in Vector-Borne Diseases, 2021-08-30)
    Powassan virus is a rare but serious virus spread through the bite of an infected tick. This virus is mostly detected in the northeastern US and parts of the upper midwest. This pamphlet provides a overview of how Powassan ...

View more

Statistics

RSS Feeds