Dr Nina Stanczyk BSc PhD
- Nina Stanczyk's Contacts
- Keppel Street
- WC1E 7HT
- T: +44 (0)20 7927 2590
Nina Stanczyk's Affiliation
Nina Stanczyk's Research
My work focuses on exploring the chemical ecology of haematophagous insects. I investigate the development of new repellents and attractants based on insect response to odours, examining both their behavioural and electrophysiological responses. Currently I am investigating whether mosquitoes infected with malaria shift their host-seeking responses to increase likelihood of disease transmission.
- Behaviour change
- Disease control
- Vector control
- Vector biology
Disease and Health Conditions
- Chemical Ecology
- medical and veterinary entomology
Aedes aegypti Mosquitoes Exhibit Decreased Repellency by DEET following Previous Exposure
Stanczyk, N. M.; Brookfield, J. F. Y.; Field, L. M.; Logan, J. G.
Plos One, 2013; 8(2)
Behavioral insensitivity to DEET in Aedes aegypti is a genetically determined trait residing in changes in sensillum function.
Stanczyk, N.M.; Brookfield, J.F.; Ignell, R.; Logan, J.G.; Field, L.M.;
Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 2010; 107(19):8575-80
To bite or not to bite! A questionnaire-based survey assessing why some people are bitten more than others by midges.
Logan, J.G.; Cook, J.I.; Stanczyk, N.M.; Weeks, E.N.; Welham, S.J.; Mordue Luntz, A.J.;
BMC Public Health, 2010; 10:275
Arm-in-cage testing of natural human-derived mosquito repellents.
Logan, J.G.; Stanczyk, N.M.; Hassanali, A.; Kemei, J.; Santana, A.E.; Ribeiro, K.A.; Pickett, J.A.; Mordue Luntz, A.J.;
Malar J, 2010; 9:239
Identification of human-derived volatile chemicals that interfere with attraction of the Scottish biting midge and their potential use as repellents.
Logan, J.G.; Seal, N.J.; Cook, J.I.; Stanczyk, N.M.; Birkett, M.A.; Clark, S.J.; Gezan, S.A.; Wadhams, L.J.; Pickett, J.A.; Mordue, A.J.;
J Med Entomol, 2009; 46(2):208-19
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