In today’s blog post you might have to zoom in. šŸ˜‰ Good luck!

So I have started see these tiny toads! Yeah! This should be an easy find. šŸ™‚
Up close. It was very hoppy!
Ok, this one will require you to zoom in. Furthermore, I had to and I even know where it was. LOL.
If you couldn’t find it this may help?
Next toad!

Does this help?

Another tough one! There is a Snowberry Clearwing moth in this photo.
The proof! LOL.

Here’s an easy one. A Sachem on a Texas Thistle (Cirsium texanum). However did you notice it was in a odd position for a butterfly feeding?
So did you spot the Ambush Bug (Phymata) that had caught the Sachem?

How did you do?

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Trees And Shrubs Are Burying Prairies Of The Great Plains Thanks Claire!

Lepidoptera species richness and community composition in urban street trees

Keep looking!

The more you know, the more you see and the more you see, the more you know


  1. Our baby toads are bout a quarter of an inch long right now. You don’t see them until they hop.
    I am about to go photograph a Queen butterfly being eaten by a black widow. Just hope I can get a decent angle on them. We have a LOT of spider species now. Need to go out at night and photograph them. Have one of the kinds that makes the tunnel through the web and waits in hiding. Very hard to get it to show itself. Tried feeding it grasshoppers at night but the prey wasn’t cooperating. they either got loose or wouldn’t move.

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