top of page

Do Ultrasonic Mosquito Repellents Work?

Ultrasonic mosquito repellents have been around for decades. The latest invention is a telephone app that claims to work along the same principles. According to the manufacturers, after you download the app to your cell phone, it will emit a sound that mosquitoes do not enjoy. Then, they voluntarily leave your presence.

The fact is that ultrasonic mosquito repellents have never worked. Different people have used various devices to emit the sound mosquitoes supposedly do not like, and they have never been able to succeed at making these pests disappear. For example, several years ago, inventors introduced battery-operated and electronic devices to the market, but these appliances failed miserably at their task. Radio stations have even tried broadcasting the sound over the airwaves, and their efforts met the same fate.

Study Results

In test after test, ultrasonic gadgets and apps have been shown to be useless in repelling mosquitoes. When researchers tested different frequencies, they found that it didn’t make a difference. The ultrasonic repellent devices did not have the effect that manufacturers claimed they would have. Some people even believe that these devices attract mosquitoes rather than repel them. If there is a chance at all that this statement could be true, ultrasonic gadgets and apps should be avoided at all cost.

Effective Mosquito Elimination

You don’t have to resort to investing in faulty mechanisms to ensure that your yard remains mosquito-free. A pest control company inspects your property for any areas that appear to be welcoming to mosquitoes and helps you eliminate them. Then, the technicians treat your yard on a regular basis with an insecticide that is safe for people and pets to ensure that it remains mosquito-free.

6 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Can Pest Infestations Cause Allergies?

Hopefully, you’re not reading this through teary, itchy eyes. But if you are, Worldwide Pest Control might be able to help identify what—or who—is to blame. Studies show that 30 percent of American ad


bottom of page