Mosquito Spraying in Three Towns Friday

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(Cherry Hill, NJ) – The Camden County Mosquito Commission regularly checks several thousand suspected mosquito breeding sites across the county. Spraying is scheduled on an as needed basis based upon the results of their surveillance efforts.

“It is important that you regularly check your yard for the presence of standing water,” said Freeholder Jeff Nash, liaison to the Camden County Mosquito Commission. “Removing standing water where mosquitoes can thrive will protect your family from the pests, and will assist the efforts of the Camden County Mosquito Control Commission.”

The commission will conduct spraying on September 14 from 2 to 6 a.m. in the following locations weather permitting: 

Winslow Township

  • Conifer Way
  • Conifer Ct
  • Hemlock Lane
  • Tall Oak Drive
  • Thousand Oak Drive
  • Tupelo Lane
  • Sassafras Drive
  • Eisenhower Lane
  • Eastmont Lane
  • Eastmont Ct
  • Eisenhower Lane
  • Eisenhower Ct
  • Edgeview Lane


  • Garfield Avenue
  • Arthur Avenue
  • Cleveland Avenue
  • Miller Avenue
  • Thompson Avenue
  • Washington Avenue
  • 2nd Avenue
  • 3rd Avenue
  • 1st Avenue
  • 4th Avenue
  • Hayes Avenue
  • Grant Avenue
  • Center Avenue
  • White Horse Pike
  • Zimmerman Avenue
  • Freeman Avenue
  • Sherman Avenue
  • McClellan Avenue
  • Lucas Avenue
  • Carpenter Avenue


  • N Carlton Street
  • N Bryant Street
  • N Holland Street
  • N Taylor Street
  • Whittier Avenue
  • Lakeview Avenue
  • Fernwood Street
  • Pinelawn Avenue
  • Bryant Avenue
  • Beechwood Avenue
  • Locust Avenue
  • Walnut Avenue
  • E Maple Avenue
  • E Linden Avenue
  • Norcross Street
  • E Elm Avenue
  • Myrtle Avenue
  • Cedar Avenue
  • Chestnut Avenue
  • Spruce Avenue
  • Cypress Avenue
  • Oak Avenue
  • Jackson Avenue
  • W Lowell Street
  • W Emerson Avenue
  • S and W Hawthorne Avenue
  • S Carlton Street
  • Jefferson Avenue
  • Wilson Avenue
  • Roosevelt Avenue

“The commission works with the Public Health Environmental Laboratories in Trenton to verify the presence of West Nile Virus and other communicable diseases in their samples,” Nash said.  “If a pool tests positive, the Mosquito Commission returns to spray the area. The sprayings take place when the mosquitoes are most active.”

The mosquito spray is not harmful to humans or pets, but you should avoid direct contact if you have respiratory concerns or are sensitive to irritants.

The Camden County Mosquito Commission suggests checking around your yard for mosquito breeding containers. The following is a checklist of tips to help eliminate mosquito breeding:

  • Dispose of unnecessary containers that hold water.  Containers you wish to save turn upside down or put holes in the bottom so all water drains out.   
  • Lift up flowerpots and dump the water from the dish underneath every week.
  • Stock fish or add mosquito larvicide to ornamental ponds.
  • Change water in bird baths, fountains, and animal troughs weekly.
  • Screen vents to septic and other water tanks.
  • Store large boats so they drain and small boats upside down.  If covered, keep the tarp tight so water does not pool on top of the tarp.
  • Do not dump leaves or grass clippings into a catch basin or streams.
  • Do not allow water to collect on sagging tarps or awnings.
  • Do not allow trashcan lids to fill with water.
  • Check downspouts that are able to hold enough water to allow mosquito larvae to mature.

For more information, or to report a problem, contact the Camden County Mosquito Commission at (856) 566-2945 or