Long Island has several species of mosquitoes that emerge from hibernation when a warm spring follows a cold winter, while others are born from eggs laid the previous year. Different species have different life cycles, habitats, and cold tolerances, but almost all females require a blood meal after they have mated in order to lay eggs.
This is when they become flying vampires attacking humans.
Temperature and rainfall play a role in determining when the season begins. Mosquitoes that hibernate require warm weather to awaken, whereas mosquitoes that spend the winter as eggs require rain to flood the eggs and cause them to hatch.
Mosquito season may change from year to year based on temperature, humidity, and other factors. The mosquito season in Long Island typically starts in the March- April timeframe.
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