Pazzesco vedere come le lampughe aggrediscono l’aguglia in superficie!
Crazy to see how dorado attack the needl fish on the surface!
Hi Youtube Fambam,
Here is a Day In The Life Of A Super Daddy Flying SOLO with our Toddler. Yes, you read that right. I’m not sure if I would even do this myself.
While I was “working” AKA having time of my life with my bestie in Ibiza, Tim had to fly solo with our 2 year old toddler. The thought is daunting never mind having to actually take two flights (13 hours of flying). Mega proud of the hubby. Definitely not easy. *Applause*
We were meant to travel back to Hong Kong together as a family but due to sudden work commitments, I had to back out last minute. Well done, boys!
Plot twist: According to Tim, the hardest wasn’t conquering the flights but more of the jet lag. *Double Applause*
My makeup junkie friends,
I’m super excited to announce that my 12 eyeshadow palette “Be… By Bubzbeauty” will be ready for 30th September.
Here’s a chance to win a palette.
All you got to do is:
1. Comment on the Instagram contest post using the hashtag #BHxBubz
2. Tag two friends
The winner will be announced 28th September through a DM on Instagram. Stay tuned for more giveaways to come! The eyeshadow introduction video will be up soon!! #BePalette #BeByBubzbeauty #BHcosmetics #signaturepalette
Love, the Bubz family xo
Subscribe to my Vlog channel for daily doses of HAPPINESS!
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Fly fishing trip to Los Roques, Venezuela. We mainly fished wading, but for two days we took guide for permit and tarpon fishing. Awesome! This year going again… still missing permit…
flies here: http://rybarska-dovolena.monfish.com/destinace/venezuela/musky-venezuela-more
fly tying and fly fishing with the flies
My first steelhead fishing trip of the 2016-2017 season to the Pennsylvania Lake Erie tributaries. The run is behind schedule this year, due to warmer than average lake and air temperatures and low, clear streams. Despite this, I managed to scrape together some hookups, and land a few fish. Black and olive wooly buggers, mop flies, and of course, emerald shiner streamers, were the successful flies.
Unfortunately, the quality of the video isn’t as good as usual, due to the high sun. Also, actually had my GoPro battery die in the middle of a fight with a fish (not shown)
It’s starting to feel like summer out there, and we’ll be spending more time outside, barbecuing, visiting, working with animals and trying to avoid those pesky flies. Today I’m sharing a lifehack, or rather “Ranch Hack” on how to make quick and easy home made fly traps.
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MAC Outdoors LLC
PO Box 5504
Pagosa Springs, CO 81147-5504
Pesca de trucha con mosca seca en el Cauca Colombia, equipo white river de Bass Pro Shops, Trout fishing with dry flies in Cauca. Pesca y liberación de trucha arcoiris. Catch and release. Fly fishing. Pesca deportiva en Colombia Sport fishing
Dan and I shoot up to Turangi, in the centre of New Zealand’s North Island, for a quick, impromptu weekender after many weeks of not having a fly rod in hand.
Arguably the best time of the year to fish the Tongariro River is late September through to December, and she didn’t disappoint… battling the sun, wind, rain and snow we had a ball… not large fish, but the smiles say it all.
The Tongariro River has a charm all of it’s own, it’s unique by New Zealand fly fishing standards, from the gear and rigs used, to the casting, which is difficult, the deep swift current necessitating long leaders, large air-resistant indicators and heavy flies. But the method is a lot of fun and very social. The bonus is the river is located amidst majestic, high-altitude scenery, not too dissimilar to Canada.
Filmed on the Canon G3X and Samsung Galaxy S7.
Thanks for watching, Andrew
Another Successful Pattern for Grayling.
Biosphere – Plants & Animals playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1FCE267E4A977761
more at http://scitech.quickfound.net/
“Complete story of the fly showing the 4 stages–egg, larva, pupa and adult. Emphasis given to the need for community action against this pest.” 2nd Edition.
Reupload of a previously uploaded film with improved video & sound.
Public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied.
The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original).
The housefly (also house fly, house-fly or common housefly), Musca domestica, is a fly of the suborder Cyclorrhapha. It is the most common of all domestic flies, accounting for about 91% of all flies in human habitations, and indeed one of the most widely distributed insects, found all over the world. It is considered a pest that can carry serious diseases…
The adults are 8–12 mm long. Their thorax is gray, with four longitudinal dark lines on the back. The whole body is covered with hair-like projections. The females are slightly larger than the males, and have a much larger space between their red compound eyes. The mass of pupae can range from about 8 to 20 mg under different conditions.
Like other Diptera (meaning “two-winged”), houseflies have only one pair of wings; the hind pair is reduced to small halteres that aid in flight stability. Characteristically, the media vein (M1+2 or fourth long vein of the wing) shows a sharp upward bend.
Species that appear similar to the housefly include:
– The lesser house fly, Fannia canicularis, is somewhat smaller, more slender, and the media vein is straight.
– The stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, has piercing mouthparts and the media vein is only slightly curved.
Each female fly can lay approximately 500 eggs in several batches of about 75 to 150. The eggs are white and are about 1.2 mm in length. Within a day, larvae (maggots) hatch from the eggs; they live and feed on (usually dead and decaying) organic material, such as garbage or feces. They are pale-whitish, 3–9 mm long, thinner at the mouth end, and have no legs. They live at least one week. At the end of their third instar, the maggots crawl to a dry, cool place and transform into pupae, colored reddish or brown and about 8 mm long. The adult flies then emerge from the pupae. (This whole cycle is known as complete metamorphosis.) The adults live from two weeks to a month in the wild, or longer in benign laboratory conditions. Having emerged from the pupae, the flies cease to grow; small flies are not necessarily young flies, but are instead the result of getting insufficient food during the larval stage.
Some 36 hours after having emerged from the pupa, the female is receptive for mating. The male mounts her from behind to inject sperm. Copulation takes a few seconds to a couple of minutes. Normally, the female mates only once, storing the sperm to use it repeatedly for laying several sets of eggs.
The flies depend on warm temperatures; generally, the warmer the temperature, the faster the flies will develop…
Even though the order of flies (Diptera) is much older, true houseflies are believed to have evolved in the beginning of the Cenozoic era, some 65 million years ago. They are thought to have originated in the southern Palearctic region, particularly the Middle East. Because of their close, commensal relationship with humans, they probably owe their worldwide dispersal to co-migration with humans.
Flies and humans
In colder climates, houseflies survive only with humans. They have a tendency to aggregate and are difficult to dispel. They are capable of carrying over 100 pathogens, such as those causing typhoid, cholera, salmonellosis, bacillary dysentery, tuberculosis, anthrax, ophthalmia, and parasitic worms. Some strains have become immune to most common insecticides.
House flies feed on liquid or semiliquid substances beside solid material which has been softened by saliva or vomit. Because of their high intake of food, they deposit feces constantly, one of the factors that makes the insect a dangerous carrier of pathogens. Although they are domestic flies, usually confined to the human habitations, they can fly for several miles from the breeding place. They are active only in daytime, and rest at night, e.g., at the corners of rooms, ceiling hangings, cellars, and barns, where they can survive the coldest winters by hibernation, and when spring arrives, adult flies are seen only a few days after the first thaw…