The North Texas weather is having an impact on the battle against West Nile Virus. Officials in Denton County have delayed their plans to start aerial mosquito spraying tonight.
Last week, we reported on an Arlington mom whose teen suffers from the most debilitating form of West Nile virus — one which causes swelling of the brain, loss of use of limbs and comas.
Fort Worth should have test results Wednesday which could determine if it will spray in two more parts of the city.
The city of Arlington announced Friday that it will start targeted spraying for West Nile carrying mosquitoes this Sunday.
For the first time in more than 20 years, the city of Fort Worth will begin ground spraying for mosquitoes to fight the increasing number of cases of the West Nile Virus.
Around the area Thursday evening, we found people out and about despite the mosquitoes and threat of West Nile virus, from football practice to a leisure walk.
The Fairmount neighborhood, a historic area in Fort Worth, is in one of the areas that will be ground sprayed for West Nile. Not everyone there wants it.
Fort Worth is preparing to spray for mosquitos on the ground for the first time in 20 years.
The City of Carrollton has opened a West Nile hotline where residents can find information on the city’s efforts to control the virus.
University Park is joining forces with the Highland Park Independent School District to target schools for mosquito spraying.
Since many cities in North Texas refuse to spray for mosquitos, more and more homeowners are shelling out big bucks of their own to meet the threat of West Nile.