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  1. In Virginia, mosquitoes and ticks are the primary concern, and may transmit any of the following diseases: Mosquitoes: Malaria, West Nile Virus, Dengue Fever, Chickungunya, Zika Virus, Bourbon Virus, Encephalitis, and Yellow Fever. Ticks: Lyme Disease, Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever, Q-Fever, and Tularaemia. *Please note that the City of Roanoke ...

  2. Mountain spotted fever, and causes tick paralysis in man and in dogs. Although regarded as a poor vector for Lyme disease, there are anecdotal accounts of erythema migrans developing at the site of attachment. In Pennsylvania, this tick is known to transmit only Rocky Mountain spotted fever. groundhog tick Ixodes cookei

  3. Jan 14, 2021 · The greater concern with tick bites is that they can cause a wide variety of diseases including Lyme disease and Rocky Mountain spotted fever. If you get bitten by a tick, remove it immediately, being careful to get the entire head out and not just the body, and contact your healthcare provider for assistance.

  4. Yellow fever[edit] Yellow fever has been a source of several devastating epidemics.[126] Cities as far north as New York, Philadelphia, and Boston were hit with epidemics. In 1793, one of the largest yellow fever epidemics in U.S. history killed as many as 5,000 people in Philadelphia—roughly 10% of the population.

  5. 1793: Philadelphia: Yellow Fever: over 4,000 deaths ... Small pox - Contagious disease with fever and blisters ... - Rocky mountain spotted fever Toxemia of pregnancy ...

  6. Jan 17, 1977 · Quarantine: Directed by Victor French. With Michael Landon, Karen Grassle, Melissa Gilbert, Melissa Sue Anderson. Counting on his immunity to protect him from the deadly mountain fever that killed his first wife and daughter, Isaiah Edwards takes Doc Baker to help with neighboring Elmsville's outbreak.

  7. Apr 08, 2021 · Cholera, Typhus, Typhoid, Scarlet Fever & Yellow Fever 1873-75 North America & Europe: Influenza 1878 New Orleans: Yellow Fever (last great epidemic of disease) 1885 Plymouth, PA: Typhoid 1886: Jacksonville, Fl: Yellow Fever 1918 Worldwide: Influenza (high point year) More people hospitalized in World War I more died from Influenza than wounds.

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