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  1. The Alabama Butterfly Atlas (ABA) collects, interprets, and shares information about Alabama’s butterfly populations for the purpose of education and conservation. It puts science-based information into the hands of those who need it—students and teachers, gardeners, conservationists, and green space planners across the state.

  2. 10 Monarch eggs and/or Caterpillars (larvae) - $20.00 If you have a suitable rearing chamber (example: a small aquarium with screened lid) and access to lush, green milkweed plants (Common Milkweed, Swamp Milkweed, or Tropical Milkweed), you might want to order our 10 Monarch eggs and/or caterpillars (sorry, no choice between eggs or caterpillars).

  3. www.monarchwatch.orgMonarch Watch

    Monarch Biology Monarch life cycle, natural populations, and monarch enemies. Rearing Monarchs Raise monarchs at home or in the classroom! Milkweed Photo guide and instructions on growing your own milkweed. Butterfly Gardening Tips on starting your own garden and detailed plant - butterfly lists. Dplex-L Email List Stay up-to-date on monarch news!

  4. The female monarch butterfly lays each of her eggs individually on the leaf of a milkweed plant, attaching it with a bit of glue she secretes. A female usually lays between 300 and 500 eggs over a ...

  5. Jul 27, 2022 · “Cataloguing the migratory monarch butterfly of North America to the IUCN Red List, could be an opportunity for the species,” says Eduardo Rendon-Salinas, WWF-Mexico’s monarch butterfly expert. With the monarch classified as Endangered, “The governments of Canada, the United States, and Mexico have the scientific basis to collaborate ...

  6. The Viceroy butterfly (Limenitis archippus) is nearly identical to the Monarch. It has orange-brown wings with dark black veins. A black line across the hindwing distinguishes it from the Monarch. The Queen butterfly (Danaus gilippus) is just slightly smaller than the Monarch. The Queen is an orange-brown color with white spots and black borders.

  7. Jul 21, 2022 · The monarch is the only butterfly known to make a two-way migration like birds, according to the US Forest Service.Every winter, monarchs that live in the eastern part of North America migrate to ...

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