05-07-2021, 11:44 AM
#1
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 05-07-2021, 03:00 PM
#2
  • chazt
  • Shimmer of Techs
  • Queens, NY
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Jack, I’m dense. What should I be looking at?

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 05-07-2021, 09:08 PM
#3
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Scared A47 
That is huuuge!!
What do they eat? I hope not humans.

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 05-07-2021, 09:58 PM
#4
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Endoxyla cinereus, a moth with a wingspan of about 23 cm - or a tad over 9" if you prefer.

That is a huge bug!

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 05-08-2021, 05:11 AM
#5
  • Garb
  • Senior Member
  • Oregon
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What a meal for.................what bird?  Must be a huge bird to have that one.

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 05-08-2021, 01:02 PM
#6
  • chazt
  • Shimmer of Techs
  • Queens, NY
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(05-07-2021, 03:00 PM)chazt Wrote: Jack, I’m dense. What should I be looking at?

[Image: GH3Q0MJ.png]

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 05-08-2021, 11:42 PM
#7
  • Shaun
  • Senior Member
  • St Peters, NSW, Australia
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The larvae are known as “Witchetty Grubs”, a delicacy and important protein source amongst traditional Australian Aborigines. They taste like almonds, and are highly regarded. Where I grew up in Western Australia's south west, they are known among the Nyungar people as ‘bardi’ grubs (although this might be a beetle rather than a moth larva), considered by some as far superior to beef.

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 05-09-2021, 04:48 AM
#8
  • RyznRio
  • Senior Member
  • Connecticut
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(05-08-2021, 11:42 PM)Shaun Wrote: The larvae are known as “Witchetty Grubs”, a delicacy and important protein source amongst traditional Australian Aborigines. They taste like almonds, and are highly regarded. Where I grew up in Western Australia's south west, they are known among the Nyungar people as ‘bardi’ grubs (although this might be a beetle rather than a moth larva), considered by some as far superior to beef.

I would give the grubs a try but for now, my grubs will be bbQ ribeye. thank you.

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 05-09-2021, 06:15 AM
#9
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Impressive size.

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