Monmouth County Mosquito Extermination Commission
PO Box 162 - Eatontown, New Jersey 07724
Tel: 732-542-3630 Fax: 732-542-3267
The mission of the Monmouth County Mosquito Extermination Commission is to provide County residents and visitors with protection from arthropod-borne diseases, while maintaining an environmental comfort level that is suitable for the enjoyment of outdoor activities.
Mosquito Control Schedule and Maps
Road maps and details of special mosquito control spray operations are posted on the Mosquito Control Schedule and Maps page.
Monmouth County residents can help to reduce the production of mosquitoes and the amplification of West Nile virus by diligently emptying containers of water. Be sure to check for standing water after every rain!
Call the hotline to obtain the latest and most current Treatment Schedule Information available.
Hotline Phone Number
If you are experiencing a mosquito problem, submit a request for service by calling the office at 732-542-3630 or by completing the online form by clicking the Request for Service button to the right. A mosquito inspector will visit your property and surrounding areas to find the water sources producing mosquitoes.
The Tick Identification and Testing Service of the MCMEC Tick-borne Diseases Program is currently available to the residents of Monmouth County. At this time all ticks must be submitted in person at the Monmouth County Mosquito Commission located at 1901 Wayside Road in Tinton Falls. Click on the Tick Identification and Testing Service button to the left for more information.
The Commission provides mosquito control and tick-testing services to the residents of Monmouth County. Our strategy for mosquito control relies on an Integrated Pest Management approach focusing on controlling mosquito larvae versus broad control of adult mosquitoes. Much of our efforts involve source control-- reducing or eliminating the standing water where mosquito larvae flourish. Where possible, the Commission works with nature to control mosquitoes by introducing fish that eat mosquito larvae or cleaning a stream to improve water flow. Our use of pesticides is based on surveillance data and follows state and federal regulations as well as recommendations provided by Rutgers University.