Culex restuans

Culex restuans

mosquito species that is a secondary or suspected vector of Eastern equine encephalitis and Western equine encephalitis within the U.S.

Cu·lex res·tu·ans

(kū'leks res'tū-anz)
Mosquito species that is a secondary or suspected vector of Eastern equine encephalitis and Western equine encephalitis within the U.S.
References in periodicals archive ?
Culicinae Aedes Aedes 26 398 768 aegypti Aedes 916 85 21 albopictus Culex Culex 0 1 3 coronator Culex 1 0 0 erraticus Culex 0 480 0 interrogator Culex lactator 0 72 0 Culex 1 0 0 nigripalpus Culex 0 I 0 quinque- fasciatus Culex restuans 2 0 0 Culex 0 2 0 stigmastosoma Haemagogus Haemagogus 1 0 0 equinus Ochler- Ochlerotatus 0 0 0 otatus scopularis Ochlerotatus 1.
pipiens and Culex quinquefasciatus), Culex tarsalis, Culex stigmatosoma, Culex salinarius, Culex nigripalpus, and Culex restuans have been implicated as urban vectors of WNV (Hayes et al.
Culex pipiens, Culex quinquefasciatus, Culex restuans, Culex salinarius, and Culex tarsalis).
The ability of Culex pipiens and Culex restuans to locate small ovisites in the field.
Oviposition preferences of Culex pipiens and Culex restuans for infusion-baited traps.
The earliest species found positive for WNV were Aedes vexans, Culex pipiens, Culex restuans, and Culex salinarius (Godsey et al.
A recent batch of mosquitoes trapped at the Van Norman Reservoir near Granada Hills proved surprising - an ``inornata,'' a winter mosquito usually found later in the year and a culex restuans, a mosquito species rare in California.
The larvae were identified and found to belong to five species, namely, Anopheles punctipennis, Culex restuans, Culex territans, Ochlerotatus atlanticus, and Psorophora columbiae.
A preliminary study of the seasonal geographic distribution and overwintering of Culex restuans Theobald and Culex salinarius Coquillett (Diptera: Culicidae).
Of the 237 reported WNV-infected pools, 137 pools were Culex pipiens/restuans, 44 were Culex pipiens, 25 were Culex salinarius (23 from Staten Island, one from Bronx, and one from Queens, New York City), three were Culex restuans, three were Aedes japonicus (Orange, Rockland, and Westchester counties, New York), three were Aedes vexans (Brooklyn and Staten Island), two were Aedes triseriatus (Staten Island), and one was Anopheles punctipennis (Staten Island).
Fourteen mosquito pools tested positive for WN virus: four pools of Culex restuans, five pools of Cx.