The number is higher than usual when compared to figures for five-year averages, according to the county's Department of Public Health.
"Each year, we see people become ill as a result of mosquito bites", said State Health Commissioner Dr. Jerome Adams.
The two mosquitoes tested negative for both the Zika and West Nile virus, just like those captured in Windsor-Essex past year.
Even though temperatures are cool for mid-August, health officials say residents still need to take their precautions when it comes to battling mosquitoes.
Last year, the tropical regions saw the spread of the Zika virus which is transmitted primarily by the Aedes mosquito, although it can also be spread by sexual contact.
Officials at the Sacramento-Yolo Mosquito and Vector Control District said they are continuing to monitor mosquito activity and test mosquitoes for West Nile.
People can reduce their risk of being bitten by mosquitoes by applying insect repellents that contain DEET, picaridin, oil of eucalyptus or IR 3535.
Make sure window and door screens are in good fix to prevent mosquito entry.
Remove any water from unused swimming pools, wading pools, boats, planters, trash and recycling bins, tires, and anything else that collects water, and cover them.
Make sure all roof gutters are clean and draining properly. However, because summer and fall are peak seasons for mosquito-borne disease transmission to people, Rhode Islanders should be aware of the symptoms of EEE.
Researchers are picking through mosquitoes and using traps to learn more. Landscape to prevent water from pooling in low-lying areas. People with West Nile fever typically recover on their own, although symptoms may last for weeks to months. The symptoms can include sudden fever, joint pain with or without swelling, chills, headache, nausea, vomiting, lower back pain and a rash. In rare cases, people infected with the virus develop serious illness, and some die. Since 2000, the state has had 131 human cases of West Nile virus-related illness, including three fatalities. One hundred thirty one human cases of WNV illness, including three fatalities, have been diagnosed in CT residents since 2000. Report dead birds and squirrels online at www.WestNile.ca.gov or by calling 1-877-WNV-BIRD (1-877-968-2473).