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“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers.  Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

Madagascar: The Greatest Adventure You Haven't Had Yet

“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers. Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers.  Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

Madagascar: The Greatest Adventure You Haven't Had Yet

“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers. Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers.  Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

Madagascar: The Greatest Adventure You Haven't Had Yet

“You’re looking in the wrong place,” Claret whispers. Our guide—a young local, or Malagasy, and a skilled naturalist—has stopped under a copse of Aramy fruit trees in the forest of Nosy Mangabe, part of an archipelago off Madagascar’s northeast coast. Beneath the dark canopy, vines corkscrew around bulbous trunks and palms burst up like giant shuttlecocks from the dense foliage underfoot. With every step, I sense an invisible audience of animals listening, though our presence is drowned out…

Woolly Bear Caterpillar Moth is black with a red band in at the waist and is covered in bristles. It used to be believed that the amount of black coloration forecasted how bitter the winter would be, but it is actually related to the caterpillar's maturity. It feeds on many kinds of low-growing plants, but is not a pest on the farm or in the garden.

Woolly Bear Caterpillar Moth is black with a red band in at the waist and is covered in bristles. It used to be believed that the amount of black coloration forecasted how bitter the winter would be, but it is actually related to the caterpillar's maturity. It feeds on many kinds of low-growing plants, but is not a pest on the farm or in the garden.

Hickory horned devils can grow up to six inches long, but, believe it or not, they turn into beautiful adult regal moths.

Hickory horned devils can grow up to six inches long, but, believe it or not, they turn into beautiful adult regal moths.

This is Not a Snake, It’s Some of the Best Mimicry We’ve Ever Seen

This is Not a Snake, It’s Some of the Best Mimicry We’ve Ever Seen

Meet the snake-mimicking butterfly (Dynastor darius). While this slick master of disguise may show off impeccable imitation skills, prior to taking on this serpentine appearance it was simply a furry, nondescript caterpillar, and it looked pretty ...

The Venezuelan Poodle Moth — the almost unreal looking subject of the popular meme — is believe it or not, a real animal, not a hoax.  I didn't believeit atfirst  but there it is.

The Venezuelan Poodle Moth — the almost unreal looking subject of the popular meme — is believe it or not, a real animal, not a hoax. I didn't believeit atfirst but there it is.

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