Pinterest • The world’s catalogue of ideas

Explore Moth Feeds, Insect Feeds and more!

Four-horned chameleon (Chamaeleo quadricornis) male perching on a branch. The males of this species have between two and six horns and brightly coloured patches of skin. Four-horned chameleons, also known as Cameroon bearded chameleons, are found in the mountainous forests of Cameroon and Nigeria. Credit: DAVID AUBREY/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY

This insect is not known to occur in Canada and poses a significant threat to Canada's forests, biodiversity and economy. The larval stages feed on the leaves of many economically important trees such as oak, larch, birch, alder, hazelnut, apple, cherry, pear, poplar, willow, pine and spruce.

Chersotis margaritacea This is a rare species of moth tied to rocks and quarries. In the Czech Republic lives in the Pavlov Hills, in Czech and Moravian Karst. Chersotis margaritacea looking sunlit protruding limestone rocks and debris. The larvae feed on Galium sp.

These invasive insects pose a threat to Canada’s forests, biodiversity and economy. Caterpillars hatch from the egg masses and with the power of wind, they can travel long distances and feed on economically important tree species. Learn more:

The Amazonian giant centipede is the largest centipede alive, reaching lengths of 30 centimeters. They are carnivorous and feed on lizards, snakes, mice, and even bats. While their venom is not enough to kill an adult human, it may cause reactions with the skin.

heaveninawildflower: Plate from ‘The Natural History of the Rarer Lepidopterous Insects of Georgia’ Volume 1 (1797) by John Abbot and James Edward Smith. Missouri Botanical Garden