{"status":"ok","elements":"
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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Fire Ant<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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sold<\/i><\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>

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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Red Admiral Butterfly<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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Easy to spot during summer months, the Red Admiral is actually a migrant to the British Isles, though there are now small resident populations which overwinter in southern areas where temperatures can sustain them…<\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>

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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Imperial Blue Butterfly<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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Like many butterflies, this species has an interconnected relationship between its food source and \u201cattendant\u201d ants, or other small insects like aphids…<\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>

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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Peacock Butterfly<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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The Latin name of the Peacock Butterfly is derived from Io, daughter of Inachis, of Greek mythology…<\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>

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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Spatterdock Dragonfly<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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sold<\/I>
\nSpatterdocks first appear in late May and can be seen flying throughout the breeding season until early July. Feeding and breeding are both done on the wing, and interlocked pairs can often be seen flying high in air during coupling… <\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>

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\r\n \"\"<\/a> <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t \r\n\t\t
\r\n Helicopter Damselfly<\/a>\r\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n\t\t
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The giant helicopter damselfly ranges from Mexico to Brazil and is the largest damselfly in the world…<\/p>\n <\/div>\r\n \r\n <\/div>\r\n<\/div>