The MissQuito story began in 2020 with the vision of making an empowering, impactful change in the mosquito control industry. As a fully women-led and operated company, we’re dedicated to making homes more comfortable places, offering sustainable, effective, and reliable mosquito control services, and empowering women to grow and be entrepreneurs in mosquito control too.
Our team is dedicated to bringing our top-of-the-line mosquito control treatments to you in the Atlanta, Georgia area — working hard on pests and creating more ease for your home life.
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Hot, humid weather is the ideal condition for mosquitoes. Mosquito season starts when the temperature is consistently above 50 degrees Fahrenheit. Humidity and rainfall also affect mosquito activity. Mosquito season starts sooner and last longer the further south you live.
South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, Oklahoma, North Florida, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, Southern California
North Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, New Jersey, Delaware ,Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Colorado, Utah, Nevada, Wyoming, Oregon, Northern California
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minneapolis, North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana
Mosquito season can last up to eight months in Georgia. Temperatures stay consistently above 50 degrees starting in March and can last until October. The further south you go, the longer the season lasts.
In Florida, mosquito season can feel like it never ends. Temperatures rarely drop below 50 degrees. However, in certain parts of Florida, there are seasons during which mosquito populations are higher.
The rainy season in Florida peaks from July to September, but it starts in May and doesn’t wind down until October. The rain creates more mosquito breeding locations.
Northern Florida tends to have cooler temperatures, so residents get a reprieve from mosquitoes. The season still starts in early March. South Florida has ideal conditions for mosquitoes. The mosquito population rarely drops.