One of the best ways to tell the difference between mosquito and bed bug bites is to look at where the bites are occurring on your body. Mosquito bites usually occur one their own in random and isolated spots. Bed bug bites, on the other hand, pop up in clusters.
Right off the bat: mosquitoes will usually leave one or two large, distinctive marks on a victim's skin. In addition, you'll probably feel the mosquito when it bites you, as the bites are painful and mosquitoes lack the numbing power of bed bugs' saliva. Bed bug bites, on the other hand, usually occur in a cluster rather than in pairs or singles.
Unfortunately, when you end up with bed bug or mosquito bites, you don't always see which insect left them, and the bites themselves look extremely similar. Mosquitos are small flying insects with a long body and a distinct proboscis.
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While bed bug bites do appear similar to a mosquito bite, there are some differences that can help to identify it as a bed bug bite. When a person is bitten by a mosquito , it is generally randomly and is only a singular bite; bites from bed bugs usually occur in a line or cluster of three or more bites.
Funny how our brains can control us like that! You may be asking, however, exactly what your brain in 'off' mode has to do with the difference between bed bug bites and mosquito bites. Well, it's really quite simple. One of the first signs that that puffy, red welt on your body is, in fact, a bed bug bite is that you don't remember