Animal chat- Messages

posted in: Uncategorized | 0

Animal chat messages

The animal kingdom which includes insects-share what I call animal chat or messages with us on a daily basis. Very much like small children. They remind us to play, sleep and pay attention to our surroundings. Are you paying attention to what they are telling you? Animal communication is the art of speaking with them.

I had the pleasure of speaking to these magnificent creatures several times over the last few weeks. They are very gentle and compassionate. As I was doing research on them, they kept telling me that they only take what is necessary for them to live. They do this in a gentle manor and in agreement with the plants that feed them.

Mosquito Hawk’s message

We are here for such a short time. Each moment in time is important. Please enjoy each one even if it’s hard. Release the past and look forward for the future. Be willing to let go of the “stuff” that you no longer need or want. Make room for the new “stuff” in your life

Here are a few facts about these insects you might want to know:

Mosquito eaters do not eat mosquitoes. They do, however, eat mosquito larvae during their larval stage, but only occasionally. Their main source of sustenance is flower nectar.

While they’re bigger than mosquitoes, they are physically incapable of killing them.

There are two types of crane flies typically found in homes and gardens. The European crane fly and the common crane fly. They are very similar to each other and the only distinct difference between them is their number of life cycles per year.

These long-legged flies multiply really quickly and when the weather’s warm, you’ll often find them buzzing around your outdoor lighting fixtures.

They don’t bite humans but they are annoying to have around because of the sound created by their wings.

They are considered pests because they are harmful to plants. They often live in the very top layers of soil and therefore eat the roots and even the leaves of the plants that are still sprouting from the soil –so your grass and plants may not achieve their full growth potential.

If you have a healthy garden and it attracts other garden insects, birds and small wildlife (such as raccoons and skunks), you can expect those to keep the mosquito eaters’ population under control.

For more information on the Crane Fly, Mosquito Eater or Mosquito Hawk as they are known, follow this link:

Join more than 1,300 people who subscribe to our e-newsletter. Get exclusive updates sent straight to your inbox.