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Landscape & scenery photos from the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River

Page:123
 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenAug 4, 2019
Date AddedAug 5, 2019
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
Page:123

On-stream insect photos from the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River

 From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1
Spent Acentrella turbida spinners on the water From the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington.
Spent (Spent: The wing position of many aquatic insects when they fall on the water after mating. The wings of both sides lay flat on the water. The word may be used to describe insects with their wings in that position, as well as the position itself.) Acentrella turbida spinners on the water
Date TakenJul 17, 2017
Date AddedJul 24, 2017
AuthorTroutnut
CameraNIKON 1 AW1

Closeup insects from the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River

Male Paraleptophlebia sculleni Mayfly SpinnerMale Paraleptophlebia sculleni  Mayfly Spinner View 10 PicturesFor a species not yet reported in my state, I've been surprised to find these in two different locations lately. I was tempted to think they're the more common Paraleptophlebia debilis, but the characteristic big dorsal (Dorsal: Top.) bump on the claspers (
The claspers of this male Hexagenia atrocaudata mayfly spinner are highlighted in green.
The claspers of this male Hexagenia atrocaudata mayfly spinner are highlighted in green.
Clasper: The claspers, also known as forceps, are a pair of appendages beneath the tip of the abdomen of male mayfly adults, which are used to grab onto the female while mating.
)
just isn't present.
Collected August 4, 2019 from the Middle Fork Snoqualmie River in Washington
Added to Troutnut.com by Troutnut on August 5, 2019

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