Posts Tagged: Gwen Erdosh
If there are youngsters in your life who love insects, birds, and all things nature, tell them about the UC Davis Bio Boot Camps. The deadline...
Butterfly collections, like the Morpho displays, are a popular attraction at the Bohart Museum of Entomology. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
Bio Boot Camp participants will learn about the UC Davis Museum of Wildlife and Fish Biology specimens. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
Breaking news: UC Davis entomologists won three of the 12 student and professional awards given by the Pacific Branch, Entomological Society of...
UC Davis medical entomologist-geneticist Geoffrey Attardo is the recipient of Medical, Urban, and Veterinary Entomology Award from the Pacific Branch, Entomological of America. (Photo by Kathy Keatley Garvey)
UC Davis undergraduate entomology major Gwen Erdosh of the Louie Yang lab and a member of the Research Scholars Program in Insect Biology, won the inaugural Dr. Stephen Garczynski Undergraduate Research Scholarship.
If you're not big on bugs, you will be--or should be--after seeing UC Davis entomologist Gwen Erdosh's recent interview with reporter Ashley...
Gwen Erdosh's Instagram account; more than 22,000 fans follower her.
"It's wasp time! This is a beewolf! Have you ever heard of beewolves? Well, neither had I until I discovered a bunch of them nectaring on Queen...
A beewolf photographed by Gwen Erdosh, aka Gwentomologit, and posted on her Instagram account.
This is a rare grasshopper, a male Chaparral Shieldback, Cyrtophyllicus chlorum, that Gwen Erdosh found and photographed in Winters. She posted this on her Instagram account.
This is a Texas Canyon longhorn beetle, Megapurpuricenus magnificus, that Gwen Erdosh photographed with her Iphone 11 in Tucson, Arizona. "This beetle only appears every three years for about two weeks to reproduce, and it is only found in a few spots in the United States," she wrote on her Instagram account.
"Mantisflies are neither mantises nor flies, they are actually neuropterans, just like lacewings and antlions!" Gwen Erdosh writes on her Instagram account. "They evolved raptorial forelegs separately from mantises, which is called convergent evolution." (Photo by Gwen Erdosh)
A close-up of a bumble bee, a male Bombus vandykei by Gwen Erdosh. She posted this on her Instagram account.