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Your images show both green and brown color variations of the Tersa Sphinx Hornworms, and according to BugGuide, they feed upon: “Madder Family, Rubiaceae, including Smooth buttonplant (Spermacoce glabra), starclusters (Pentas species), Borreria, Manettia; and Bignoniaceae: Catalpa. Also noted, in North
This is a Rustic Sphinx, and because of its rumpled wings, it appears it has recently eclosed or emerged from the pupa. When its wings attain their full size and they harden and the moth will be able to fly. According to BugGuide, Caterpillars of the Rustic Sphinx feed on numerous plants, including the leaves of ash trees.
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19 Feb 2016 Heteropoda venatoria - male Large Furry Brown Spider, 1-2 Shed skin - Heteropoda venatoria Orb Weaver Spider - Neoscona arabesca - Heteropoda venatoria Spider - Heteropoda venatoria - female Heteropoda venatoria? - Heteropoda venatoria Huntsman Spider w/Egg Sac - Heteropoda venatoria -
15 Apr 2012 An online resource devoted to North American insects, spiders and their kin, offering identification, images, and information.
According to BugGuide, which covers North American species: “Non-native, introduced from Central America, possibly on banana shipments. We believe this Huntsman Spider is Heteropoda venatoria, a species introduced to South Africa, most likely on banana shipments, hence the common name Banana Spider.
26 Dec 2008 This Huntsman Spider, Heteropoda venatoria, is also known as a Banana Spider because it is believed to have been introduced to many worldwide seaport areas with warm climates from Asia with banana shipments. The species is now well documented in Florida and Georgia according to BugGuide.
21 Sep 2014 Dear Diane, The organs to which you refer are known a spiracles, and they enable the Tobacco Hornworm, Manduca sexta, to breathe. Spiracles are not unique to the Tobacco Hornworm (see BugGuide). We are unable to do additional research at this time as our search engine keeps crashing our server.
19 Aug 2010 According to BugGuide, the Braconid Wasp that parasitizes the Tomato Bugs is Cotesia congregata. Please forgive us for using a very non-entomological term, Tomato Bug. Grandma used to call any large, green caterpillar with a horn a Tomato Bug. She didn't care if it was the Tobacco Hornworm,