Subject:  Reduviidae from Perú
Geographic location of the bug:  Amazon jungle of Perù
Date: 11/14/2017
Time: 02:35 PM EDT
Sorry I can’t remember the right place. All I can say for sure is that it was in Amazon jungle of Perú, and in year 2009.
Thanks for helping.
How you want your letter signed:  Ferran Lizana

Assassin Bug

Dear Ferran,
We love your gorgeous images of an orange legged Assassin Bug on an analogously colored handwoven background, but we had to color correct the cyan cast due to the shady lighting conditions.  We are going to post before researching Insetologia to try to determine an identity.

Assassin Bug

Great, Daniel!!
I think it’s probably a Montina confusa speciment. It looks almost identical.
Thank you very much for your help!!
Ferran

What's That Bug? does not endorse extermination

Subject:  spider
Geographic location of the bug:  south africa
Date: 11/13/2017
Time: 03:51 AM EDT
He is stuck in our office, he has a web full of spider babies
How you want your letter signed —
Please help

Rain Spider

This looks to us like a Rain Spider, Palystes castaneus.  Here is a similar looking individual posted to iSpot.

Subject:  Stick Insect
Geographic location of the bug:  AU, NSW, Sydney
Date: 11/13/2017
Time: 06:47 AM EDT
Au, NSW
Narrowed it down between a Goliath, crown or a titan.
Approx 15cm long not including legs.
How you want your letter signed:  Jess

Stick Insect

Dear Jess,
Your individual appears to have very long antennae.  The Goliath Stick Insect pictured on Brisbane Insects has very short antennae.  According to Oz Animals, “The Crown Stick Insect is found in coastal Queensland and the Northern Territory” and it also appears to have short antennae.  Titan Stick Insect images on FlickR also have short antennae.  Using the long antennae as a diagnostic feature, and based on the slim body of your individual, we would entertain that this might be a Dark-Winged Stick Insect,
Mesaner sarpedon, which is pictured on the Brisbane Insect site.  The Atlas of Living Australia does not have any images, but there is a sighting documented near Sydney.  Unfortunately we cannot find any information on the size of the Dark-Winged Stick Insect.  Perhaps a Phasmid expert will write in with a correction or an affirmation.

Thank you very much. I’ll get onto finding out more!

What's That Bug? does not endorse extermination

Subject:  Beautiful Moth
Geographic location of the bug:  Seminole Florida
Date: 11/13/2017
Time: 01:45 PM EDT
Hi Bugman  I saw this Beautiful Moth   and don’t know what kind it is. Would you Please identify this Beautiful Moth for me. Thanks Very Much!  and Have a Great Day! Brent Hansen
How you want your letter signed:  Brent Hansen

Eyed Tiger Moth

Dear Brent,
This beautiful moth,
Hypercompe scribonia, has two common names that reference to giant cats.  Though Giant Leopard Moth is the more commonly used name, we prefer Eyed Tiger Moth as it is an additional reference to the tribe to which it belongs, Arctiini, the Tiger Moths.

Thanks Again Very Much Daniel! Appreciate your help again. Was having trouble uploading images I have several more I will try to send again. Thanks Again!

Subject:  bugs on house siding
Geographic location of the bug:  agawam, ma
Date: 11/05/2017
Time: 02:43 PM EDT
tons of these bugs on outside of house. never had them before
How you want your letter signed:  Don Williams

Eastern Boxelder Bug

Dear Don,
This is an Eastern Boxelder Bug, a species that often aggregates in large numbers.  Houses with light colored, south facing walls that are in the sun are favorite locations for aggregating.  Eastern Boxelder Bugs are also known to enter homes to hibernate once weather begins to cool.  The aggregations have led to common names like Populist Bug and Democrat Bug. 

 

Subject:  Caterpillar
Geographic location of the bug:  Phoenix, AZ
Date: 11/11/2017
Time: 10:34 AM EDT
Is this a privet hawk moth caterpillar?  We found this on our cement patio November 9, 2017. It was around 6:00pm. We placed it in the dirt. Found it dead the next morning where we left it.
How you want your letter signed:  Jill

Rustic Sphinx Caterpillar

Dear Jill,
In our opinion, this looks like a Rustic Sphinx Caterpillar, a common species in Arizona, and its pink coloration indicates it is pre-pupal.  It is possible that the dirt where you placed it was too hard for it to dig, and that it has begun metamorphosis without going underground.