Twitter | Search | |
Search Refresh
Jim Carolan Sep 18
Ah I think I will have to start a thread of for you These guys do so much more than not act like wasps chasing joggers. Ok here we go. ps If any aphid geeks out there want to add to this thread please do so :)
Reply Retweet Like
Jordan Cuff Jul 5
3D model for “Pests vs. Pesticides” game for designed by ! Excited to get it printed and trial run what is effectively Mr Potato Head meets Top Trumps meets the existential battle between and farmers!
Reply Retweet Like
Insect Survey Nov 30
Take a look at our shiny new, totally fab website where all our moth and aphid data are displayed in all their glory. Next year we will add laser derived insect bioflow estimates and new moth trends analyses in collab with
Reply Retweet Like
NCL Network Ecology Sep 5
PAPER ACCEPTED in Molecular Ecology: Climate-warming alters the structure of farmland tri-trophic ecological networks and reduces crop yield. With et al.
Reply Retweet Like
Alastair Hotchkiss Jun 6
Absinthe aphids (Macrosiphoniella absinthii) on the one plant of Artemisia ‘Powis Castle’ in the garden (I think a hybrid of A. absinthium and A. arborecens ?). Distinctive little things with the black blotch.
Reply Retweet Like
Tom Weissling 7 Jan 18
Critters on . Oleander on honeyvine milkweed. August.
Reply Retweet Like
Melanie Smee Sep 27
Those pesky have even more tricks up their sleeves... they can see bacteria! New paper out today in with
Reply Retweet Like
Kerry Mauck Aug 9
Syrphid fly larva hunting Aphis nerii.
Reply Retweet Like
Maarten Van Helden 16 Nov 17
Is asymmetrical wing veination a common phenomena in ?
Reply Retweet Like
Plant Pathology & Agriculture Jun 9
Reply Retweet Like
Tom Weissling Feb 13
and a butt load of ! One is on the caterpillar! August 2016. . .
Reply Retweet Like
Gee Tee Bulb Company Jul 6
Good Morning Fellow Twitterers, My own special recipe - washing up liquid and water to get rid of the on my It’s certainly done the trick and doesn’t harm anything else.
Reply Retweet Like
Plant Physiol Pathol Aug 2
manipulate their : Why do they reproduce on so successfully? Researchers have found out that aphids are able to influence the quality of their food, and that this may enable them to construct a niche on their own host plants.
Reply Retweet Like
Audrey Dussutour Oct 29
Beech Blight (Grylloprociphilus imbricator) aka 'boogie-woogie aphid' that seem to be headbanging to an tune, when they are in fact trying to scare away a predator by lifting their fuzzy posteriors high in the air. (c) G.Levac
Reply Retweet Like
Donna Fellowes Nov 22
.....now giving her final year presentation at the PhD Symposium
Reply Retweet Like
Karen Kloth Jul 17
Incredibly happy with my Veni grant and looking forward to elucidating -based mechanisms to
Reply Retweet Like
Earlham Institute 16m
At EI, we research pests such as , to better inform us of the versatile evolutionary strategies that help them ravage our , and how we can combat their game plan.
Reply Retweet Like
Michaela Alexander 19 Nov 17
are on the menu. Breakfast lunch dinner
Reply Retweet Like
Joshua Squibb Nov 26
Just a feeding on some in a paddock of this afternoon. seems to work very well in this situation. The use of IPM friendly options has allowed natural predator populations to increase amongst our paddocks.
Reply Retweet Like
Andreas Schabel Jun 23
Just came home from a walk with our dog. I took a few pictures on the way 😉 A few have been looking for there , a took a rest on a leaf and a on a plant 🐝🌺
Reply Retweet Like