The following are some of the long-term impacts of bed bug invasion. Anaphylactic Reactions. Although research indicates that 30 to 60 percent of people have no reaction to bed bug bites, some cases could lead to more serious effects. Bed bug bites have been known to cause the flare-up of previously well-controlled allergic reactions.
Bed bug bites, called cimicosis, may lead to a range of skin manifestations from no visible effects to prominent blisters. Diagnosis involves both finding bed bugs and the occurrence of compatible symptoms. Treatment involves the elimination of the insect but is otherwise symptomatic.
The Cause of Meth Bugs. The tactile and visual hallucination of crank bugs (also called meth bugs, meth mites, ice bugs, or ice mites), has a scientific explanation. The US Department of Justice coined it "formication." One side effect of meth is a rise in body temperature which leads to increased sweating.
The Psychological Effects of Bed Bug Bites Although bed bugs are not known to transmit disease, they are a pest of significant public health importance. Bed bugs violate our most personal space; our beds and our homes.
Long Term Side Effects Of Bed Bug Bites. The harmful effects of bed bugs go past just being bitten. Trying to treat them on your own may cause problems. If you don't get rid of the bed bugs, their bites could cause long-term health problems.
As a result of a bedbug infestation in your home or spending the night in a bed infested with bedbugs, you may experience bouts of anxiety and difficulty sleeping. The anxiety will stem from worrying about the bugs crawling on you and biting you.