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This profile was last updated on 5/20/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Tick Specialist

Email: d***@***.us
Minnesota Department of Health
625 Robert St. N
St. Paul, Minnesota 55164
United States

Company Description: The Minnesota Department of Health is the state's lead public health agency, responsible for protecting, maintaining and improving the health of all Minnesotans....   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Content and Project Advisor
    Disease Detectives

Education

  • M.S.
199 Total References
Web References
Ticks were likely shielded from the ...
kstp.com, 20 May 2014 [cached]
Ticks were likely shielded from the cold temperatures by the deep snow in wooded and brushy areas where ticks are found, according to David Neitzel, a tick specialist with MDH.
Neitzel said the MDH is finding a large number of adult blacklegged ticks in central and southeastern Minnesota field study locations and they expect immature nymph stage ticks to become active soon.
Major Funding | Disease Detectives
www.diseasedetective.org, 5 May 2014 [cached]
David Neitzel, Minnesota Department of Health
News September, 2012
www.fallsradio.com, 1 Sept 2012 [cached]
Minnesota Department of Health epidemiologist Dave Neitzel says the number of new cases should start to decline later this month. Neitzel says the final 2012 total should be well below peak West Nile years.
Minnesota's blacklegged ticks, also ...
www.echopress.com [cached]
Minnesota's blacklegged ticks, also called deer ticks, were likely insulated from cold winter temperatures by deep snow in the wooded and brushy areas where the ticks are found, said David Neitzel, a tick-borne disease specialist with the Minnesota Department of Health.
"We are currently finding large numbers of the adult blacklegged ticks at central and southeastern Minnesota field study locations and expect the immature nymph stage of the tick to become active very soon," Neitzel said.
The highest risk for exposure to disease-carrying ticks is typically from mid-May through mid-July when these small and hard to detect nymphs are active.
"We expect that tick-transmitted disease risk will be high again this year, including in those places that are historically high risk," Neitzel said.
"We think about climate change all ...
www.thecountrytoday.com, 5 Aug 2009 [cached]
"We think about climate change all the time," said David Neitzel, a Minnesota department expert in insect-borne diseases. With climate change, he said, "there is going to be a change in all the diseases we work on."
...
Neitzel said he's seen it personally on his property in Becker County.
"I've been stomping around up there since the early 1970s, but in just the last few years we're seeing black-legged ticks up there," he said. Deer ticks are also known as black-legged ticks.
...
To cite an example, Neitzel said, when timber companies cut down an older section of a forest the new growth is better for ticks.
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