Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and WCVE producer Steve Clark discuss Art's next book, Beetles of Eastern North America, published by Princeton University Press. The official book launch, including a book signing, will be held on Friday, 23 May 2014. More details willl be coming soon on Art’s Facebook page.
What's Bugging You?
Dr. Arthur V. Evans teams up with WCVE Public Radio producer Steve Clark for a weekly feature, “What’s Bugging You?,” which airs during NPR’s Morning Edition. The program takes its name from another of Evans’ books “What’s Bugging You – A Fond Look at the Animals We Love to Hate.”
Tune-in each Tuesday morning at 8:35 a.m. on 88.9 WCVE, Richmond’s Public Radio station.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and WCVE producer Steve Clark discuss crab lice and what the study of their evolution tells us about our own evolutionary history.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans discusses with WCVE producer Steve Clark how he has retooled a course for non-science majors from observing insects in the field to exploring the intricacies of their anatomy in the lab.
WCVE producer Steve Clark queries entomologist Dr. Art Evans as to what entomologists do during the dead of winter.
Winter barking, or peeling bark from dead logs, often produces the larvae of beetles that are seldom collected as adults. Case in point, the larva of the callirhipid beetle (Zenoa picea) pictured above, photographed on New Year's Day at Belmead in Powhatan County.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and WCVE producer Steve Clark take on a short list of uninvited insect guests that regularly find their way into our homes each winter, including camel crickets, multicolored Asian lady beetles, and brown marmorated stink bugs.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and WCVE producer Steve Clark discuss a familiar denizen of basements across eastern North America.
For information on how you can contribute to a citizen science project studying these fascinating animals, please visit this website.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and 88.9 WCVE producer Steve Clark discuss the conspicuous galls produced by the goldenrod gall fly.
Entomologist Dr. Art Evans and WCVE producer Steve Clark discuss bugs in winter -- where they go, who eats them, and places to look for their eggs, larvae, and cocoons.
Photo: Spring nymphs, such as this wheel bug, Arilus cristatus, spend their winters as eggs laid in batches on tree bark.