If you're anything like me when we were freezing our butts off back in February, you were thinking, 'At least the mosquitos won't survive this.' Well guess what? We were wrong.

via GIPHY

With the warmer temperatures the past few weeks, you may have noticed the unofficial state bird of Texas is back out. I'm talking about mosquitos. Honestly, do they serve any purpose? Yes I am aware other species eat mosquitos. If mosquitos were to go extinct, would our ecosystem survive? They just seem to be an annoyance every damn year.

via GIPHY

By the way, mosquitos love me. I will cover myself in bug spray before I mow my yard and they don't give a damn. I'll look down and I'll have five of these bastards sucking my life force out of me every ten steps. I hate them and I wished they would all die. I was hoping when we dealt with those negative temperatures back in February, we would have less of a mosquito population.

Get our free mobile app

Extension entomologist with Texas A&M Agrilife, Sonjia Swiger said that freeze did nothing to the mosquito population. "Insects are designed to survive whatever temperatures and whatever weather is thrown at them,” she said. "Their eggs are not bothered by weather changes or temperature changes and freezing temperatures. That really doesn’t throw them off their game.” Thanks for nothing deep freeze!

via GIPHY

As you know, mosquitos thrive in wetter temperatures and we have gotten a lot of rain here the past few weeks. So they have been loving it. Friendly reminder if you have anything in your backyard that collects water to dump it. Mosquitos love standing water and until we can extract dino DNA from them like in 'Jurassic Park' I want them all to die.

WATCH OUT: These are the deadliest animals in the world

10 Totally Texas Places To Send Dad For Father's Day

Sometimes dads be doing the most. They work hard to provide and deserve to be spoiled every now and then. Check out these Texan-approved places to send Dad this Father's Day.

Blast Into the Past with 28 Google Images of Victoria Then-and Now

LOOK: Stunning animal photos from around the world

From grazing Tibetan antelope to migrating monarch butterflies, these 50 photos of wildlife around the world capture the staggering grace of the animal kingdom. The forthcoming gallery runs sequentially from air to land to water, and focuses on birds, land mammals, aquatic life, and insects as they work in pairs or groups, or sometimes all on their own.