The Danaid Eggfly, Mimic, or Diadem (Hypolimnas misippus) is a widespread species of Nymphalid butterfly. It is well known for polymorphism and mimicry i.e. the resemblance of an animal species to another species or to natural objects; provides concealment and protection from predators. Males are blackish with distinctive white spots that are fringed in blue. Females are in multiple forms that include male like forms while others appear like the toxic Danaus chrysippus and Danaus plexippus butterfles. They are found across Africa, Asia, and Australia.
The Great Eggfly (Hypolimnas bolina), also called Blue Moon Butterfly in New Zealand or Common Eggfly, is a species of Nymphalid butterfly.The upper sides of the wings are jet black, offset with three pairs of white spots &two on the forewing and one on the hind. These white spots are surrounded by purple iridescence. In addition, the upper side of the hind wing bears a series of small white dots.
Royal Poinciana or Flamboyant tree’s vivid red/vermilion/orange/yellow flowers and bright green foliage make it an exceptionally striking sight.
Delonix regia is a species of flowering plant from the Fabaceae family,Caesalpinioideae subfamilia, noted for its fern-like leaves and flamboyant display of flowers. In many tropical parts of countries around the world it is grown as an ornamental tree and in English it is given the name Royal Poinciana or Flamboyant. It is also one of several trees known as Flame tree.
In India it is known as Gulmohar (Hindi and Urdu -‘Gul’ means ‘Flower’ and ‘Mohr’ is ‘Peacock’) thus the name suggests a spectacular show of color, like the extraordinary colors of a peacock’s tail.
Feast to the eyes watching so many takoff and landing of theses wonderful critter on a clear bright sunny day with lovely blue sky background.Bee in flight about to land on a flower bunch of Mexican Lilac and yellow trumpet flowering tree on a clear sunny day.
How do bumblebees find the best flowers in the field? It’s not just by smell, as you might think. It turns out that flowers generate a small electric field that bees can sense, drawing them in for a delicious taste of nectar.
Bees and flowers, of course, co-evolved with a long-standing symbiotic relationship; the bees depend on flowers for nectar, which they use to produce honey, and flowers need bees to help pollinate other flowers.
Bee in flight about to land on a flower bunch of yellow trumpet flowering tree against clear blue sky background.