This proposed work is intended to facilitate important collaborative interaction among Universities Space Research Association (USRA), NASA, the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR), the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and the University of Veracruz in Mexico. The latter three agencies were recently funded by the Dynamics of Coupled Natural and Human Systems program of the U.S. National Science Foundation (NSF) to investigate and model the social, economic, environmental, and epidemiological factors that control the survival and abundance of the mosquito vector Aedes (Ae.) aegypti, the primary transmitter of dengue viruses. The ultimate goal is to employ this integrated modeling approach toward understanding the potential range of Ae. aegypti to expand toward heavily populated high elevation areas such as Mexico City, under various climate change and socio-economic scenarios. If funded, this NASA work will serve three primary objectives: (1) Employ remotely-sensed data collected by NASA platforms to augment the environmental monitoring and modeling component of the NSF project. These data -- for example, surface temperature, precipitation, vegetation indices, soil moisture and elevation -- are critical for understanding the habitat necessary for mosquito survival and abundance; (2) Implement training sessions by USRA/NASA personnel to instruct scientists and students from Mexico and the U.S. on how to use remote sensing and implement the NASA SERVIR Regional Visualization and Monitoring System (SERVIR) (3) Employ the SERVIR framework to optimize the dissemination of key project results in order to increase their societal relevance. The SERVIR initiative integrates satellite observations, ground-based data and forecast models to monitor and forecast environmental changes and to improve response to natural disasters. SERVIR enables scientists, educators, project managers and policy implementers to better respond to a range of issues including disaster management, agricultural development, biodiversity conservation and climate change.