My nephew saw this baby bird fell from above, he thinks its’ mother was giving it a flying lesson. Good thing he doesn’t seem to be hurt from the fall, but it’s crying out for its mother or probably from … Continue reading
Another beautiful moth I found in our backyard: Army Green Moth or the Oleander Hawk-moth. Also known as Daphis Nerii.
Since I have paid tribute here to fallen dry leaves and withered flowers, it is but apt that I also recognize the demise of one of my favorite macro subjects – the insects. Except for the praying mantis, I shot … Continue reading
Haven’t posted for quite a long while, felt bad about that. Good thing I found these bunch of baby grasshoppers in our garden two Sunday mornings ago – and I just have to share them.
The nest or home of the colony of weaver ants; I read somewhere that this is among the most complex amongst ant’s nest. Knowing how they constructed it made me understand why. It is really admirable to watch them build … Continue reading
Pollens wouldn’t be the same without those flying insects. They play a big role in the reproduction system of the flowers/plants, especially the bees. That’s why, I think, an insect definitely completes the picture a flower. Last week I signed … Continue reading
Butterflies are made beautiful mostly because of their wings. And it’s heartbreaking to see them ripped. It makes me wonder what causes these wings to be torn like that. Maybe someone tried to capture them… or too much flapping. Or … Continue reading
Caterpillars are the larval stage of butterflies and moths (known as the order Lepidoptera.) This is said to be the longest stage for many Lepidoptera because they last from two weeks to a month. What they do most is eat … Continue reading
I found this group of weaver ants one morning carrying what seems to be a kind of fly or a bee, going up a tree. It is a common knowledge that ant can carry twenty times its body weight, so … Continue reading
Caught this in my viewfinder when I was shooting some mosses. I thought it’s just a leftover skin but it suddenly flew. It’s less than five millimeter in size; I think it’s a newly hatched mayfly.