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Thread: Are some animals not very magical?

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    Avalon Member Jill's Avatar
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    I think another big mystery here is how and where they find those tiny blindfolds:

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    'Asilidae (fly) with morning dew'
    Photo made by masimammm using camera Olympus

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Here's a critter that I used to encounter a lot in Italy, the scutigera (house centipede) and it never failed to freak out British guests. They wander along the walls and ceilings, and it's quite a task to try to trap them to turf them outdoors as they move like lightning!
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    'You are looking at a parasite called Cymothoa Exigua. It enters through a fish's gills, eats their tongue, and then replaces it. This lil delight literally sucks out the blood from the fish's tongue, until the tongue atrophies and falls off. The fish then attaches itself to the stub, becoming the fish's new tongue. Now every time the fish eats, it takes away a portion of the food for itself.'

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    Canada Avalon Member DeDukshyn's Avatar
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Quote Posted by Brigantia (here)
    Here's a critter that I used to encounter a lot in Italy, the scutigera (house centipede) and it never failed to freak out British guests. They wander along the walls and ceilings, and it's quite a task to try to trap them to turf them outdoors as they move like lightning!
    These guys, like some spiders, are actually kinda handy -- they get rid of more disgusting, dangerous, prolific and nuisance bugs.
    When you are one step ahead of the crowd, you are a genius.
    Two steps ahead, and you are deemed a crackpot.

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    GROSSER and GROSSER!

    Watch a Hercules Beetle Metamorphose Before Your Eyes | Nat Geo Wild

    13,508,007 views•May 22, 2018
    Nat Geo WILD
    3.68M subscribers
    "Watch this beetle go from larvae to giant. The Hercules beetle is one of the largest flying insects in the world. "


    ( I can't decide which is worse, this or Cymothoa Exigua, which reminds me of Bill Gates somehow....)
    Last edited by onawah; 10th March 2021 at 07:23.
    Each breath a gift...
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Quote Posted by DeDukshyn (here)
    Quote Posted by Brigantia (here)
    Here's a critter that I used to encounter a lot in Italy, the scutigera (house centipede) and it never failed to freak out British guests. They wander along the walls and ceilings, and it's quite a task to try to trap them to turf them outdoors as they move like lightning!
    These guys, like some spiders, are actually kinda handy -- they get rid of more disgusting, dangerous, prolific and nuisance bugs.
    Yes they do, but ours were in holiday apartments that had to be kept bug-free though I did manage to do that without chemical means. The spectrum of beasties that we had to evict was amazing, thankfully never a snake but plenty of lizards, that zoom away just as you think you have them cornered.

    Trying to coax two owls out of the door on two separate occasions that had managed to get down the chimney and squeeze through the closed flue was a test of ingenuity but we managed in the end! I was puzzled as to how they got through a small gap, but a bird watcher friend told me that they have quite small bodies and their feathers make them look a lot bigger.

    Maybe a bit too cute for this thread but here is one of our intruders, what a mess he or she left behind...
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    Last edited by Brigantia; 10th March 2021 at 11:42.

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    'The Brazilian treehopper is a species of insect belonging to the treehopper family. It has unusual helicopter-like features. While Bocydium can be found throughout the world, they are most prevalent in Africa, North and South America, Asia and Australia.'
    (Looks like an "enhanced" photo placed on a table - I've seen other pics of these weird critters and they really do look like helicopters)

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Quote Posted by Jill (here)
    'The Brazilian treehopper is a species of insect belonging to the treehopper family. It has unusual helicopter-like features. While Bocydium can be found throughout the world, they are most prevalent in Africa, North and South America, Asia and Australia.'
    (Looks like an "enhanced" photo placed on a table - I've seen other pics of these weird critters and they really do look like helicopters)
    Helicopter guy in action.

    Bizarre rainforest insect resembles a helicopter (1 min)


    The Brazilian treehopper (1:47 min)

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    I'm not sure if this belongs here - it is a living entity of sorts and has its purpose, albeit a distasteful onel

    'It comes from the family of bacteriophages, or phages for short. Frederick Twort discovered them in 1915 and Félix d’Herelle in 1917. At that time, scientists didn't know how phages worked as they were used to treat cholera. It was in 1940 when scientists used an electron microscope to understand how phages work. This virus infects bacteria and cannot reproduce or survive without it.'


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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    I wasn't sure about posting this one - a very creepy, disgusting critter. Thankful this is part of the "invisible" world and perhaps it is serving a purpose. (I do have a morbid fascination with this secret world.) The description (not mine) is somewhat sensational. Perhaps they are part of a clean up crew on our face? If the pic and info is too off-putting, please delete this post.
    'This handsome boy is called a Demodex. Its dimensions are approximately 0.3mm, which means you can’t see it living on your face. Especially on your forehead, nose and chin. He's always there and it will be that way forever. At night, they vigorously mate on your face and then lay its eggs in the pores of your skin. Funniest thing is that the Demodex have no anal orifice to evict. They accumulate and build up to death bursting with... feces.'

    Last edited by Jill; 27th March 2021 at 03:03.

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    Avalon Member Jill's Avatar
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    A weird but interesting bug - endangered Pink Underwing Moth Caterpillar from Currumbin Valley, Gold Coast







    Last edited by Jill; 8th April 2021 at 02:06.

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Amazing close up photography
    'This amazing picture was taken by Sean Clayton Wildlife & Nature. The image shows a bumblebee with number of bee mites attached to her thorax.
    The mites belong to a species of arachnid in the Parasitellus genus. They may look like they're hurting their hosts, but Parasitellus mites do not feed on bees. Instead, the mites hitch a ride on the bees and live in their nests.
    Inside the nest, male mites and most stages of Parasitellus larvae have been observed to hunt small arthropods, keeping the nest clear of other parasites and benefiting the bees. The females feed on the pollen unwittingly provided by their hosts.
    The mites travel from nest to nest by riding on a bee from one colony and switching to a bee from another colony, either during the bees' copulation or by alighting from a bee on a flower and waiting for the next one to pick them up. They then hibernate with the young queen bees over winter and repeat the cycle.
    Parasitellus only become a problem when too many of them attach themselves to a particular bee and make it difficult for it to fly. The Bumblebee Conservation Trust say that if you see this phenomenon, you can try to help the bee by using a child's paintbrush to gently brush excess mites onto a flower.'

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    Avalon Member Jill's Avatar
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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Unique looking "Easter" spider - The Bunny Harvestman Spider:








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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Well after this tour of microscopic horrors, but natures wonderful way of solving its problems of balance, I am going to take a bath in Turpentine or Kerosene in the hope of murdering off what I cannot see. After that confession, I am going to tell you what I have discovered about the household roach which apparently no amount of spray will totally eradicate.

    I have discovered that roaches fall asleep anywhere. They roll over on their backs and when you go to pick them up with a piece of paper, they awaken and scurry away. Also, since I try to capture them using a plastic cup and a piece of cardboard and transport them outside, I have had the opportunity to view them and use a mind experiment on them. Since this one was faster than I was, I decided to give it mental orders. Surprise! It works! You do not use words (these are uneducated critters). You pretend you are the critter and mentally do the action you wish them to do. They read your mind and kindly comply. This takes a bit of patience and that takes a lot of philosophy. However, since they seem to produce innumerable offspring, unfortunately spray becomes the way to reclaim your territory, almost.

    When living in the tropics, there are ants everywhere; and occasionally, you will see one climbing on your body. I learned to be merciful and gently hold them between two fingers and put them back on the ground.

    My most memorable view was during an invasion of African Snails which the Agricultural Department advised islanders to eliminate in various ways. One day in the yard, I saw three of these snails having Sex, three all attached to each other. I threw some water on them and they emitted a loud squeek. I realized that this was probably the culminating experience of their existence and I had no right to stop it.

    From childhood, I was always afraid of spiders, especially after a large one surprised me behind the passageway door. Many many years later, I lay dozing in the gallery hammock. As I began to come to consciousness, I became aware of an 8" spider spiraling down its web toward my face. It was either a hallucination, or I was suspended in space/time between the microscopic world and my world, spraddled between two timelines. When I returned to Florida, I would continue to be afraid of spiders and small ones would somehow get into the house. I would use the same cup and cardboard trick to put them outside again. Then one day as I was thinking about my fear of spiders, I got a telepathic message from what seemed like God, implying that I should love all his creatures including spiders. From then on, the very vision of them no longer made me terrified.

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    2" long hornets coming to a neighborhood near you!

    Last edited by Tyy1907; 14th April 2021 at 01:25.
    "Without the human request, nothing will happen."

    "This must never be forgotten, that the human has the power to prevail."

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Scabies-- the original "cooties"!
    They are similar to the critters that live on your face.
    But these little monsters burrow under your skin and itch like mad.
    It doesn't matter how clean you are--they can infest anyone who is exposed for long enough.
    I've had a case for over a year.
    I could have got rid of them much sooner if I'd had any idea what I was dealing with from the start, but by the time I realized what they were and what to do about it, they were well established.
    Thankfully, I've isolated them to my hands now.
    I've tried every remedy I've seen recommended; some didn't seem to do anything at all except make me feel worse, but essential oils seem to have helped the most.
    My latest addition to the oils is enzymes in Kleen Green which dissolve them, and I'm going to start taking food grade diatomaceous earth internally, which is supposed to be good for parasites.
    The problem is topical treatments only work if they penetrate the surface of the skin once scaboes are well established.
    So I'm using DMSO as well, which is supposed to help other substances penetrate the skin.
    And probably another round of wormwood and black walnut hull extract.
    I understand that cases of scabies are becoming more common, though I haven't seen any explanation for that.
    I wonder if they've been bioengineered to be harder to kill!
    Because I didn't have any body contact with the social worker who infected me, and that counters the official explanation of how they are spread.
    I think I just picked them up from furniture that she touched in my dwelling.



    "Human scabies is caused by an infestation of the skin by the human itch mite (Sarcoptes scabiei var. hominis). The microscopic scabies mite burrows into the upper layer of the skin where it lives and lays its eggs. The most common symptoms of scabies are intense itching and a pimple-like skin rash. The scabies mite usually is spread by direct, prolonged, skin-to-skin contact with a person who has scabies. Scabies occurs worldwide and affects people of all races and social classes. Scabies can spread rapidly under crowded conditions where close body contact is frequent. Institutions such as nursing homes, extended-care facilities, and prisons are often sites of scabies outbreaks."

    Quote Posted by Jill (here)
    I wasn't sure about posting this one - a very creepy, disgusting critter. Thankful this is part of the "invisible" world and perhaps it is serving a purpose. (I do have a morbid fascination with this secret world.) The description (not mine) is somewhat sensational. Perhaps they are part of a clean up crew on our face? If the pic and info is too off-putting, please delete this post.
    'This handsome boy is called a Demodex. Its dimensions are approximately 0.3mm, which means you can’t see it living on your face. Especially on your forehead, nose and chin. He's always there and it will be that way forever. At night, they vigorously mate on your face and then lay its eggs in the pores of your skin. Funniest thing is that the Demodex have no anal orifice to evict. They accumulate and build up to death bursting with... feces.'
    Last edited by onawah; 18th April 2021 at 06:45.
    Each breath a gift...
    _____________

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    The image didn't show up on my screen, but there are photos and more info here:
    https://www.businessinsider.com/phot...us-2020-5?op=1

    Dangerous! And showing up in the US since last year.

    Quote Posted by Tyy1907 (here)
    2" long hornets coming to a neighborhood near you!

    Each breath a gift...
    _____________

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Quote Posted by onawah (here)
    The image didn't show up on my screen, but there are photos and more info here:
    https://www.businessinsider.com/phot...us-2020-5?op=1

    Dangerous! And showing up in the US since last year.

    Quote Posted by Tyy1907 (here)
    2" long hornets coming to a neighborhood near you!

    A news story popped up on my phone today saying experts predict could see more of these in North America this year. Hmmm
    "Without the human request, nothing will happen."

    "This must never be forgotten, that the human has the power to prevail."

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    Default Re: Are some animals not very magical?

    Quote Posted by Tyy1907 (here)
    2" long hornets coming to a neighborhood near you!

    Tyy1907, your image didn't come up because you had an an extra "http". Probably because when you added the address you forgot to delete the "http" that automatically comes up.

    This is the article that comes up with the photo.

    ‘Murder Hornets’ Unlikely To Spread To Illinois, Pose Little Threat To Humans
    
Lecia Bushak
    May 11, 2020

    The Asian giant hornet, or Vespa mandarinia, arrived in North America
    for the first time last year. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson, Pool)
    URBANA – Giant hornets, which are native to Asia, arrived in Washington state for the first time at the end of last year. They’ve been dubbed “murder hornets” and garnered public attention in recent weeks.

    But it’s unlikely the insects will spread outside of Washington to pose any real threat, says Adam Dolezal, assistant professor at the Department of Entomology at University of Illinois.

    “I think certainly this is a case of some pretty heavy hyperbole, in terms of this term, ‘murder hornets,’ which I think is the first time it’s ever been used,” Dolezal says. “It’s not the common name of these insects. And certainly they’re scary-looking, but the chances of it making it through the U.S. in the near future are really low, especially here in Illinois.”

    The hornets, known as Vespa mandarinia, are the largest hornets in the world and are predators of honey bees. Dolezal says if the hornets do spread, they could pose some risk to honey bees—which are already declining in population globally. But he says pesticides, a shift in land use and reduced bee nutrition pose a far greater threat to bee populations than the hornets.

    Dolezal says the hype around the hornets should shed light on some of the bigger problems leading to bee population decline. He also notes that there are other invasive pest problems in the U.S. that are far more harmful than the hornets.

    “The chances of us having the hornets at all are pretty minimal. The chance of them impacting most people’s day-to-day lives is pretty minimal,” Dolezal says. “But there are other invasive insect pests that are much more economically damaging, to me are much scarier, but we don’t hear about them nearly as much.”

    Some of those invasive pests include the spotted lanternfly and Asian citrus psyllid, both of which are damaging to crops and plants.

    article
    Last edited by RunningDeer; 14th April 2021 at 13:30.

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