A Rosy Maple Moth.

Found in Sothern Anne Arundel County, Maryland "Rosy Maple Moth" "Dryocampa rubicunda" Dryocampa Ceratocampinae Saturniidae BMNA moth midsize pink yellow. I have seen this in real life and its so pretty! I want one as a pet.just because its pink and

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A Giant Shield Bug (family Tessaratomidae) with its babies (nymphs) on a guava tree leaf. he insects of this family exhibit a lot of maternal care with the eggs and nymphs. Photo: S Frazier Via Go ahead, BUG me / Lena Bessa

Caterpillar. S)

This Caterpillar is waiting to turn into a butterfly. (In Life we do not always have to fear things that are different. We should instead understand why they are different. Photo by Alexander Chuvilin): Animals, Beautiful Bugs, Butterflies, Nature, Chenil

moth

--> Photo of Giant leopard moth or Eyed tiger moth / Hypercompe Scribonia by Ronnie Pitman

Deathhead Hawk Moth Caterpillar

This Death Head Hawk Moth Caterpillar is very pretty hanging upside down

The crowned slug caterpillar

The crowned slug caterpillar. Stinging setae line the craned slug's perimeter, decorating its flattened, green body. Later in star's may also be marked with colorful red and yellow spots along the caterpillar's back.

The crowned slug caterpillar. Stinging setae line the craned slug's perimeter, decorating its flattened, green body. Later in star's may also be marked with colorful red and yellow spots along the caterpillar's back. It is found in woodlands, from Florida to Mississippi, north all the way to Minnesota, southern Ontario, and Massachusetts. It feeds mostly on oak, but also elm, hickory and maple.

The crowned slug caterpillar. Stinging setae line the craned slug's perimeter, decorating its flattened, green body. Later in star's may also be marked with colorful red and yellow spots along the caterpillar's back.

The crowned slug caterpillar

The crowned slug caterpillar. Stinging setae line the craned slug's perimeter, decorating its flattened, green body. Later in star's may also be marked with colorful red and yellow spots along the caterpillar's back.

Abbott's Sphinx Caterpillar has two modes of protection: One is the round green berry markings that mimic its favorite food, and second is the typical fake eye of biological trickery.

If you're going to be a caterpillar, you better be smart about it. In the case of the Abbott's Sphinx Moth (Sphecodina abbottii) caterpillar, their best way to [hopefully] survive their harsher younger years, is to have a big ol' eye spot on their butts.

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