Outside of zombie movies, unfamiliar creatures are rarely discovered in cemeteries. But that's exactly what happened at Green-Wood Cemetery in Brooklyn.
The dinner hopes to present insects as a natural, delicious and environmentally-conscious food source, something the rest of the world learned hundreds of years ago.
You're an adult; get over it.
There's also the challenge posed by her cats. "They act like they are not interested," Taintor says, "But then I find a bunch of carcasses under the radiator."
Those glistening brown guys peeking from under the tomato are exactly what you think they are.
Cacao with a hint of...antennae.
We may not have gotten to see many cicadas outside of Staten Island, but who needs to see things in real life when there are gorgeous documentaries to watch!
For weeks, we've been molting in anticipating of the arrival of our cicada overlords—and now, billions of the Brood II cicadas have finally begun swarming Staten Island.
We talked to a cicada expert at Cornell who set the record straight.
Moments like this, we're actually glad we don't have a backyard to serve as an unofficial sex pit to these horny insects.
"For entomophobes, this is the season of despair. For the entomophiles, this is the season of joy," said University of Maryland entomologist Michael Raupp. And for Stephen Colbert, this is the season of the bugapocalypse.
This company has a long-term plan that ends with bringing insects to our grocery stores' meat aisles.
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