Entomology Newswire

Entomology Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Entomology.

Results 1 - 20 of 24,690 in Entomology

  1. Wet, warm weather brings ticks, mosquitoesRead the original story w/Photo

    7 hrs ago | Grand Haven Tribune

    This spring and summer, West Michigan residents can expect in increase an ticks, according to Michigan State University entomologist Howard Russell. Although Michigan has more than 50 species of mosquitoes, they can be divided into spring and summer groups.

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  2. New Jersey Beekeepers Association to meet June 6Read the original story w/Photo

    20 min ago | NJ.com

    The featured speaker Dr. David Tarpy, Professor and Extension Apiculturist at the Department of Entomology, NC State University. David will be presenting two topics: the benefits of genetic diversity within colonies and a talk on the quality of commercial queens.

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  3. Sir 51:12cd-20 Waters of WisdomRead the original story

    1 hr ago | DFW Catholic

    I thank the LORD and I praise him; I bless the name of the LORD. When I was young and innocent, I sought wisdom openly in my prayer I prayed for her before the temple, and I will seek her until the end, and she flourished as a grape soon ripea .

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  4. Carnivorous plants help keep nature in balanceRead the original story w/Photo

    1 hr ago | Post and Courier

    No matter how I explain the importance of predators in nature, she hates them because they're mean. Without carnivores, though, nature would be terminally unbalanced.

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  5. The Real Ghost Of Kubrick's Version Of 'The Shining' - Franz KafkaRead the original story w/Photo

    1 hr ago | Scientific Blogging

    I have a wife, three children, three dogs, seven cats. I'm not a Franz Kafka, sitting alone and suffering.

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  6. This Summer, Learn to Spot Glowing Millipedes on the Forest FloorRead the original story w/Photo

    1 hr ago | Live Science

    Paul Marek is an assistant professor in the Department of Entomology at Virginia Tech. He contributed this article to Live Science's Expert Voices: Op-Ed & Insights .

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  7. Demystifying cantaloupe problemsRead the original story

    2 hrs ago | Examiner.com

    One of the most rewarding plants to grow in your garden is the cantaloupe, as like home-grown tomatoes, home-grown cantaloupes have far more flavor than anything you buy in the supermarket. What can be frustrating is waiting impatiently for fruits to form, as it seems like it takes forever before you start seeing small melons hiding under the leaves.

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  8. Douglas-fir trees damaged by heat, drought, diseasesRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | OregonLive.com

    Drought can damage and sometimes kill Douglas-fir trees. Dying trees have been spotted frequently in western Oregon this spring.

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  9. David Pannell: On the nobility of beesRead the original story

    3 hrs ago | Newms360.com

    Did you know that the honeybee is the only insect to produce a useable surplus of honey? The wasp and the yellowjacket make a watery, honey-like substance, but that's like saying Coca-Cola makes Coke, and Chek Cola also makes a Coke-like substance. Neither the wasp nor the yelowjacket makes a surplus.

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  10. Cricket flour: Coming to the baking aisle near you?Read the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Camden Chronicle Independent

    Salmon, spinach, acai and beets may soon have to make way for a new superfood - bugs. While the thought of consuming the creepy, crawly creatures may have you gagging, consider this: They're actually every health advocate's dream.

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  11. Superhero Therapy: Fears Do Not Make Heroes Any Less HeroicRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Psychology Today

    I hate heights. I don't avoid them. Going up in an elevator together, holding a conversation while the world drops out from under us, you wouldn't know how much that bugs me.

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  12. The Daily Bucket: Flowers of AusterityRead the original story w/Photo

    3 hrs ago | Daily Kos

    This is a political website, so most readers will know about Austerity, in the sense of the current European malaise of public finances caused by socialization of private losses incurred in the recent banking crises. Well, that has botanical consequences, sort of.

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  13. Wild in the City: Why the Riviera's palms are dyingRead the original story w/Photo

    4 hrs ago | The Toronto Star

    The distinctive palm trees that soar toward the Mediterranean's cartoonishly blue skies are the very symbol of la dolce vita , the Riviera's sweet life of pleasure and luxury. In France, Canary Island date palms line the Promenade de la Croisette in Cannes and the Promenade des Anglais in Nice, lending their particular glamour to two of the most famous pedestrian boulevards in the world.

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  14. "Frida Kahlo: Art, Garden, Life"Read the original story w/Photo

    4 hrs ago | OpEdNews

    One might think that as the subject of innumerable books, a Hollywood movie, and status as a feminist and artistic icon, there wouldn't be anything more to add to the conversation on Frida Kahlo. However, the recently opened exhibit at the New York Botanical Garden entitled, " Frida Kahlo: Art, Garden, Life " is proof to the opposite.

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  15. Toxic insect reportedly found in pre-packaged saladsRead the original story w/Photo

    5 hrs ago | CJAD

    The Canadian Food Inspection Agency is conducting an investigation into the presence of Iron Cross Blister beetles in imported leafy vegetables after recent consumer complaints of these beetles in pre-packaged salads. The Iron Cross Blister beetle is quite noticeable, has a bright red head and bright yellow markings on the wings, separated by a black "cross".

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  16. The Shoes of Le NotreRead the original story w/Photo

    5 hrs ago | The New Yorker

    The first time I saw the landscape architect Louis Benech was on a cold, rainy evening at French Institute Alliance FranA aise in New York more than a year ago. He was talking about his work in progress, the restoration of the Bosquet du ThA A tre d'Eau, or Water Theatre Grove, one of fifteen themed groves nestled in the forest park of the ChA teau de Versailles, which AndrA Le NA tre laid out, together with Charles Le Brun and Pierre Lepautre, and a team of hydraulics experts, between 1671 and 1674, at the behest of Louis XIV.

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  17. Drought scourges Utah farmsRead the original story

    5 hrs ago | Los Angeles Times

    'This is one of those years farmers will tell their grandkids about ... how dry it was and how bad it was' For decades, fifth-generation farmer Neal Briggs has looked east to the mighty Wasatch range and seen the promise of a verdant future. Each spring, he has picked out snow-capped peaks along this westernmost edge of the Rockies to predict the amount of seasonal runoff - or free water - that will choke streams and flow into his sprawling fields of wheat and alfalfa.

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  18. A Surprise for Evolution in a Giant Tree of LifeRead the original story w/Photo

    7 hrs ago | Wired

    Honeycreepers, small birds inhabiting the Hawaiian Islands, have a rich assortment of beak shapes. Some species have long, thin beaks suited to plucking insects from leaves.

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  19. Canada 5 years behind Europe when it comes to banning neonic insecticidesRead the original story w/Photo

    8 hrs ago | CBC News

    Czech beekeper Roman Linhart checks a honeycomb from a thermo-solar hive, which is designed to keep temperatures high and ward off mites, which are also blamed for devastating bee populations. Canada's wait and see policy on neonicotinoids, the controversial insecticide often blamed for the widespread death of bees, is "where France was five years ago," says a researcher with the French National Centre for Scientific Research.

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  20. Orchard is kids' new 'classroom'Read the original story w/Photo

    9 hrs ago | Banbury Guardian

    Congratulations, you're now registered! Let us know what news and updates you want to hear about and we'll send them straight to your inbox. Sibford Gower Endowed Primary School is about to unveil its new Orchard Project, and it's inviting prospective parents to come and see.

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