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The Pink Underwing Moth: Skull-Faced Caterpillar of Australia’s Rainforest

Sunday, 31 July 2016

Nature never ceases to astonish.  This is the larva of the Pink Underwing Moth, an endangered species which lives in the subtropical rainforest below about 600m elevation in the Australian states of New South Wales and Queensland. It has evolved a remarkable set of patterns to ward off potential predators.

A giant set of eyes would, you might think, be enough to warn off a bird looking for an easy lunch. Yet this caterpillar goes one step further.  It appears to have a set of teeth which could rip any possible attacker to shreds. Why, then, is it so rare? You might think that with this sort of natural protection the species would be thriving everywhere.

The Snail - Pest, Pet or Treat? Some Interesting Facts

Love them or hate them, there is more to the snail than meets the eye. Here, with some amazing photography, is a look at the humble snail in all its mucus covered glory. Whether regarded as pet, pest or tasty treat, they are everywhere.

Image Credit
Snails that live on land have been around for quite a while, around six hundred million years which puts our species a little to shame. Although there are many more species of snails that live in water, it is the land snail that most people know well. Many shudder at the thought of the sliminess of the creature, others have nightmares about them. However, there are many aspects of snail life that will surprise. Seen up close, too, the shells of these gastropods are often things of exquisite beauty.

The Bizarre Nest of the Central American Paper Wasp

Sunday, 17 July 2016

Take a look at the photograph above.  Is it some strange kind of blooming plant?  Is it a fungal growth attached to a tree?  It is something else entirely.  This is the bizarre nest of the Central American Paper Wasp (Apoica pallens).  It is notable for one thing – an apparent lack of nest altogether.  Those pale yellow cigar-shaped objects? They are the wasps, huddled together in neat order, waiting for the evening to come.

Image Credit
The species is native to the lowlands of central and northern South America, so unless you live there you are not going to stumble across something like this in the forest – although whether that is a shame or a relief entirely depends on you.  However, these wasps have developed a kind of night vision which means that they swarm and forage only after the sun goes down.  Until then, they adopt this position under the comb face of their nest – and it is entirely defensive.

Swimming with Leopard Seals

You don’t do this alone!  Amos Nachoum went diving with some friends in Antarctica and came home with this remarkable footage.  Leopard seals are large – they can grow up to a length of 11.5 feet and weigh in at over 1,000 pounds.  Although they will eat birds and other mammals they have teeth which also serve to sift krill, supplementing their diets.  However, they are fearsome hunters, however playful they might appear. This video is aimed to create better awareness and understanding of the Leopard, enjoy, learn and have an adventure.

The Disappearing World of the Asian Elephant

The plight of the Asian Elephant is often overlooked.  However, when one considers the fall in its numbers in less than a century – from almost half a million to only three thousand, then the urgency of the issue begins to sink in.

Here, ProFilm looks at the plight of the Asian Elephant, with some history of its relationship with us and questions how things might be resolved for this most majestic of animals.

The Banana Slug – Nature’s Giant Recycler

Friday, 15 July 2016

Perhaps it is the mucus, perhaps the snake-like appearance or the habit of many species of slug to regard your garden and the carefully cultivated plants within as dinner – but the slug generally has a pretty bad press.

So, if you just groaned in horror at the picture above, you are in good company. A lot of people don’t like slugs. The sight of them in a garden has been known to turn even the most mild mannered in to mad mollusk murderers. Yet the giant Banana Slug, the second largest in the world (after the European Limax), has more than just its size and resemblance to a certain yellow fruit as a claim to fame. This is one of the unsung champions of the forest, for the banana slug only eats dead organic material which they then turn in to soil.

The Sublime Swallowtail Butterfly

Saturday, 2 July 2016

You may be familiar with the Common Yellow and the Western Tiger, but the Swallowtail family of butterflies is much larger and diverse than you may imagine. Take a look at some of the less familiar species, such as the Pipevine above, along with some stunning photographs, and revisit one or two you have perhaps seen before.

The Old World Swallowtail
Although not restricted to the Old World, Papilio machaon occurs throughout Europe, Asia and North America. However, the alternative name, the Common Yellow, although more accurate, has less of the natural glamor that the insect itself exhibits. The black vein markings give the butterfly a striking appearance. The name of the insect is, of course taken from the swallow like tails which protrude from the hind wings.

The Not So Silent World

This undersea footage is unusual because the makers, Seasick Productions, have decided to add sound effects to it.  The result is startling – we are so used to hearing, well, nothing in particular, when it comes to underwater filming that this gives the realm beneath the waves a new dimension.  So, turn up your speakers, full screen this video and enjoy!

One Step at a Time: The First Elephant Prosthetics

When Mosha, an elephant, was two years old, she lost her leg in a landmine injury along the Thai-Burmese border.

Luckily, an orthopedic surgeon was able to fit her with the first prosthetic leg ever designed for an elephant. As she’s grown, she’s needed to be fitted for new ones. However, she has never forgotten the wonderful doctor who changed her life.

Reel Spinner Online Pokie for Australian Gambling Fans

Friday, 1 July 2016

Microgaming the leader in online gaming technology has recently launched a fun new fishing game just in time for the summer. The new game called Reel Spinner is a 5 reel 15 payline video slot that offers some cool bonus rounds and features surely to keep players entertained. Each month Microgaming releases new games and this fishing themed game happens to be their latest release for the month of July 2016.

Players who play Reel Spinner will have the opportunity to win up to 112,500 coins while playing this feature full game. The graphics, animations, win-frequency and high jackpot prizes make this game highly attractive to anyone looking to play online pokies. Australian fans interested in learning more about this game should read the review featured here at who also offer reviews of most other recent Microgaming pokies / slots games releases.

If you're interested in getting started and playing at Australian online casinos a good option would be to visit the homepage of a guide that focuses exclusively on the Australian market and providing players with great choices on where to play. Otherwise we suggest the first site which will allow you to play the new Microgaming Reel Fishing game.

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