Explore Moth Caterpillar, Hungry Caterpillar, and more!

Explore related topics

photo

Hickory Horned Devil Caterpillar (larval form of the Regal Moth- Harmless) by heysharon, Maryland

ᵒₒᵒᴼᵒₒൠ------------------------------ൠₒᵒᴼᵒₒᵒ -----------------LARVOPOLI----------------- -------------------------by------------------------ ᵒₒᵒᴼᵒₒൠ------ⓛⓤⓐⓝⓐ------ൠₒᵒᴼᵒₒᵒ

Euchaetes egle, the milkweed tussock caterpillar or milkweed tiger moth.

Flickr photo.

Actually, its a very hungry caterpillar munching its way to become an Austrailian Joseph's Coat Moth (not a monarch as I originally thought. Monarch caterpillars are black-white-yellow stripe)

Fuzzy Pink Cotton Candy Caterpillar via Pascal Bushmaster

Do Not Eat : Fuzzy Pink Cotton Candy Caterpillar via Pascal Bushmaster

Death's-head Hawkmoth caterpillar larvae | The name Death's-head Hawkmoth refers to any one of the three moth species of the genus Acherontia (Acherontia atropos, Acherontia styx and Acherontia lachesis). | Insect of the Order: Lepidoptera

Death’s Head Hawk Moth larva (Acherontia atropos) -

Common Australian Crow. Lots of photos from egg to butterfly of these gorgeous creatures, and a set of the lifecycle

Lots of photos from egg to butterfly of these gorgeous creatures, and a set of the lifecycle

Caterpillars. Caught hundreds as a kid. We raised them. Tons became Butterfly's and Moths.

45+ Amazing Insect Shots in Photography

Oruga

Stunning Notodontid Moth Caterpillar (Notodontidae) ~ By John Horstman

Spiny Oak Slug Caterpillar. This caterpillar is much less of a safety concern, at least to us humans, though it will still cause a rash if you touch it. This is due to the spiny tuberclues along the back and sides with spikes known as ‘calltrop’ spines, found in three pairs of large horn-like spines at the front and two pairs at the rear. You'll typically find these 3/4-inch crawlers in oak and willow trees, as well as beech, cherry, maple and other deciduous trees.

Nature Blows My Mind! Beautiful But Dangerous Caterpillars

The Spiny Oak Slug Caterpillar likes to feed on sycamore, willow, ash, oak, hackberry and chestnut along with other trees and smaller woody plants. Poison released by the spines can cause a severe reaction and warrant medical attention.

Pinterest
Search