Krisztian Magori proclaims "Good Riddance" to 2020 as he tries to put into perspective all that happened, how Bugbitten weathered it all, and a look towards the… Read more »
Latest posts by Krisztian Magori (see all)
- Good Riddance, 2020! Roll up your sleeves for 2021! - 1st January 2021
- Sad summer for West Nile virus in Europe and North America (but good for us) - 9th October 2020
- One size does not fit all: different vector-borne diseases impacted differently by climate change - 7th August 2020
In this tragical year of 2020, Krisztian Magori highlights how we might just have gotten lucky with mosquitoes and West Nile virus in North America and Europe.
Krisztian Magori reviews two recent papers on the differential impact of increasing temperatures due to climate change, reducing the survival of tsetse flies in… Read more »
In this year's update to his annual post, Krisztian Magori reflects on his experience teaching his disease ecology class at EWU under a stay-at-home order and… Read more »
Krisztian Magori and his MSc student Ben Thompson summarize a new study experimentally demonstrating the connection between rodent and tick densities, as well… Read more »
Krisztian Magori (@BiteOfAMosquito) summarizes a recently published paper in Parasites & Vectors on how sarcoptic mange mites effect the skin microbiome of… Read more »
Big step towards predicting West Nile virus transmission risk by combining citizen science and phylogenetic imputation
Krisztian Magori reviews a recent paper by Kain and Bolker on using citizen-science derived bird community data and phylogenetic imputation to overcome the… Read more »
In this week's post, Krisztian Magori summarizes the situation in the ongoing Ebola epidemic in the Democratic Republic of Congo, in light of recent… Read more »
Krisztian Magori reminds us of the fun and messiness of science through the challenges and unexpected discoveries his students made in his Disease Ecology… Read more »
Krisztian Magori (@BiteOfAMosquito) discusses the newest innovation in arbovirus surveillance, using mosquito excreta to test for mosquito-borne pathogens.