New answers tagged species-identification
Not too sure but it seems like the european garden spider- Araenus diadematus [ Image source ]
It looks very very suggestive for Artocarpus altilis or Breadfruit tree. Another variants - Artocarpus camansi.
Looks very similar to Clathrus ruber fungus. Be careful, it is poisonous.
My guess would be the meadow cranesbill (Geranium pratense), see this image (from here, more images are available there): The flower is quite common on meadows in europe, see here.
It looks like the common Geranium sylvaticum (also called wood cranesbill or Mayflower), and it is at least a close relative (member of the Geranium genus). This plant is commonly found across Europe and in parts of Asia (see map below), and it is sometimes planted in gardens. It is a perennial herb that grows in many types of habitats (woods, meadows, road ...
I believe this is the Hairy Flower Wasp, Scolia soror. I don't know what you mean when you refer to six wings, however. Like all other wasps, this species has four wings.
In the absence of someone more qualified, I believe this to be a prairie crayfish, based on where it was found (land) and what it is (decapod of some kind that looks like a crayfish). Therefore it is unfortunately not an insect. It's in the right range and roughly the right terrain. I welcome entomologically qualified advice!
What you are seeing is a cocoon for a moth pupa. Here is a link to a YouTube video of one hatching that is normal found in the soil.
It is a Hoya Carnosa Krinkle Kurl flower. It is native to Australia and East Asia. Hoya Carnosa links to wikipedia and Krinkle Kurl links to plant rescue in case you want to read more on it.
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