Contrary to popular belief, mosquitoes are most active during the day.

During the day, the chances of being bitten by mosquitos (Aedes aegypti and Aedes albopictus) outdoors are almost 3 times more than indoors.[1] Both chikungunya and dengue causing mosquitoes are daytime feeders.[2-3] They mostly bite throughout the day, with peak mosquito biting time being between 8–9 a.m. followed by another peak during 5–6 p.m.[1]

Everyday situations where people are prone to mosquito bites:

  • Both children and adults can be exposed to mosquito bites in schools, colleges, offices and other institution.[4]

  • Patients with malaria are 3.6 times more likely to travel than healthy individuals.[5] Traveling to work can make people more prone to mosquito bites.[6]

Your prescription has the power to prevent mosquito-borne diseases

Prescribe protection to make a difference.

Recommend Fabric Roll-On to protect your patients from 3x higher chances of mosquito bites outdoors.[1]

  • Apply 4 dots on clothes.

Fabric Roll-On is safe to use:
Certificate on dermatological safety by Apollo Research and Innovations


1) Chandra G, Bhattacharjee I, Banerjee R, et al. Pattern of Human-biting Activity of Aedes aegypti L. and Aedes albopictus Skuse in a Garden Locale from City of Kolkata, India. Journal of Mosquito Research. 2015; 5(13): 1-5.

2) WHO. Dengue control [Internet]. 2017 Jan 03 [cited 2017 Sep 15]. Available from:

3) WHO. Chikungunya [Internet]. 2017 Apr [cited 2017 Sep 15]. Available from:

4) NVBDCP. Guidelines for integrated vector management for control of dengue/dengue haemorrhagic fever [Internet]. [cited 2017 Jul 13]. Available from:

5) Anand PK, Ramachandran R. Malaria associated factors in thar desert of rajasthan, india: a casecontrol study. JRuralTropPublicHealth. 2010; 9, pp. 61‐66.

6) Murawala SM, Chudasama V, Vegad M. Prevalence of mosquito-borne Plasmodium infection in patients attending fever clinic in a tertiary-care teaching hospital, western India. International Journal of Medical Science and Public Health. 2015; 4 (11).