When a mosquito bites into you it leaves it saliva and when it is done or disturbed the saliva is still in you. Once the body's immune systems get at the saliva it produces many antibodies in which attach to the saliva. Then the antibodies release histamine which creates that pinkish,itchy bump where the mosquito bit you.
Because your body gets inflamed by the mosquito stuff. To stop the itch, just swab on the bite some antiperspirant.
This is because the mosquitoes release toxic substances that cause the skin swell up and irritate the skin.
Because they get irritated and swollen.
Tea Tree Oil is something that i have found to work. I have really bad allergic reaction which makes my bites very large and hard and hot. Tea Tree Oil is basically and antibiotic that they used in world war 2. You can find it at Fred Meyers
I personally think it would be very disagreeable, as I would get a large amount of mosquito bites. Did you know that my name means mosquito in Korean?
Put something on them to keep them from itching and go to school.
I was bitten a few times on my leg by a little black ant a couple of days ago. The bite sights itch and look like mosquito bites! I'm trying not to itch...
Mosquito comes from the Spanish and Portuguese for "little fly." Mosquitos resemble little flies. Thus, 'mosquito.' The Gulf of Mosquito was named for the large and numerous mosquitos which reside in there.
21 bagel bites
a male mosquito can bite you, but they tend to bite animals. Usually large ones like horses
An insect that eats mosquitoes also known as a crane fly, it looks like a very large mosquito. Some also call the dragonfly the mosquito hawk because its main diet is mosquitoes.
Bed bug bites are distinct, raised areas which appear to be mosquito bites. The number of them that one receives depends upon the severity of the infestation; bed bugs feed, on average, once every three to five days, and each feeding requires three to ten minutes. The bites will normally be found on areas of skin which are exposed during sleep. They are generally white at first, but they frequently turn red after a period of time. The most telling symptom is that they almost always itch intensely, and the lesions remain prominent upon the skin for several days, unlike mosquito bites. Poison ivy rash, on the other hand, does not consist of individual mosquito-bite-like bumps. It is found on relatively large areas of skin, and it is chacterized by many closely-spaced, tiny, blister-like eruptions on the surface of the skin. These blisters, if opened, exude a small quantity of watery liquid, much like miniature burn blisters. This rash can be quite extensive, depending upon the areas exposed to the oily allergen in the plant and the individual's sensitivity to the oil. Poison ivy rash can also cause much discomfort due to itching. The real risk with the rash is that the epidermis is often removed by scratching the itch, exposing the skin to various infectious agents.
It's just because they're so large.