Dung Beetles

Some articles on dung beetles, dung beetle, beetle, beetles:

Minor Characters In Conker's Bad Fur Day - Secondary Characters - Dung Beetles
... The Dung Beetles inhabit poo mountain where the Great Mighty Poo is found, speaking in heavy Liverpudlian accents ... One Dung Beetle works the cabin where the poo balls are made by cows Mavis and Olive the Dung Beetle processes the poo and makes it into balls for anyone ... This beetle also seems to be completely baffled as to why they even roll in poo ...
Beetles in Relation To People - Beetles As Beneficial Resources
... Beetles are not only pests, but can also be beneficial, usually by controlling the populations of pests ... Ground beetles (family Carabidae) are common predators of many different insects and other arthropods, including fly eggs, caterpillars, wireworms and others ... Dung beetles (Coleoptera, Scarabidae) have been successfully used to reduce the populations of pestilent flies and parasitic worms that breed in cattle ...
Dung Beetle
... Dung beetles are beetles that feed partly or exclusively on feces ... This beetle can also be referred to as the scarab beetle ... most species of Scarabaeinae feed exclusively on feces, that subfamily is often dubbed true dung beetles ...
Carlos A. Peres - Publications
... strips in human-dominated tropical landscapes A field test on dung beetles in the Brazilian Amazon ... Co-declining mammals and dung beetles an impending ecological cascade ... Co-declining mammals and dung beetles An impending ecological cascade ...

Famous quotes containing the words beetles and/or dung:

    What if it tempt you toward the flood, my lord,
    Or to the dreadful summit of the cliff
    That beetles o’er his base into the sea,
    And there assume some other horrible form
    Which might deprive your sovereignty of reason,
    And draw you into madness?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    They take unbelievable pleasure in the hideous blast of the hunting horn and baying of the hounds. Dogs’ dung smells sweet as cinnamon to them.
    Desiderius Erasmus (c. 1466–1536)