How To Catch A Queen Ant

How To Catch A Queen Ant

Hi, this is Jordan and in this video I’ll be
sharing with you a few tips on finding and catching Queen
ants. I find the best time to go out in search is during the period that ants
undergo their nuptial flights. This is where winged ants, known as alates, fly out from their colony in search of alates from other colonies to mate with. This is
the best opportunity you’ll get in finding Queens as they’ll be out in the open flying from colonies all over. So do
some research and find out when nuptial flights generally occur in your region. Different species will fly at different
times within the year. For example here in Melbourne I find the genus Camponotus typically fly in hot summer months, Pheidole in Autumn and Iridomyrmex and Rhytidoponera in spring. Sometimes it can be hard to predict when ants will undergo this process. It is often very weather dependent. I find they favour
times when its and humid, so the day following a rainstorm is an ideal
time to look. The key to finding queens is being very observant of what’s
going on around you. You want to be paying close attention to any sort of ant
activity. When you see an ant nest, take a closer look, ants will
expand their nests entrances when they’re about to undergo their nuptial flights,
in order to make room for alates to pass through. So if you’re observing a
particularly small species and you see a relatively large ant hill, then it could
mean that they’re preparing or have already begun their flights.
So walk around that area for a bit, if you don’t find anything, come back and
have another look later on as they might have just been on the verge of flying. Queens are often dark in color and
look larger than a typical worker. They tend to have a large gaster section
in proportion to their body. Their movement and behavior also differs from regular workers. They walk in a sporadic way along the ground and often stop to investigate
a patch of soil or a crevice where they’ll try to dig a hole or wedge
themselves into in search of an ideal nesting space where they’ll begin founding their colony, laying eggs and eventually producing workers. A lot of people confuse the males with
the females. Typically you can tell them apart by their difference in size.
As you can see, males tend to be much smaller and and slimmer than females. The queen’s will usually tear off their
wings after they’re done flying and if you look closely you can see the scars
left behind where the wings used to be. Just on either side of their thorax there. This is something you won’t see on a regular worker. So if you’re really unsure whether it’s a queen, that’s a good way to find out. Sometimes you’ll see Queens with wings still
attached, these queens can be captured too, but I only suggest doing so when
they’re showing signs they’re in search of a nesting space. if they’re attempting
to fly off, or you found them relatively close to a nest entrance where other winged alates are present, it’s probably best just to let them be, as they likely
haven’t mated yet. However, it is still possible that they could be fertile. Here’s a queen that decided to never shed its wings and
ended up raising its first generation of workers. Because queens are dark in color, they stand out really well on sidewalks. So go for a walk around your block and scan the
ground as you go. Most of the time you’ll spot them on
the ground, but it’s also a good idea to look up as well, as you can occasionally
see them flying around. They’re not the best flyers. They travel at relatively slow speeds and
in long wide arcs, resembling that of beetle in flight. So once you’ve spotted a
queen, the next obvious step is to make the capture. You want to make sure
that you keep an eye on it and track its movements. A quick glance away could mean losing sight of her, so it’s a good idea to be prepared and have a capturing container
close to hand or preferably on hand to avoid fumbling around and missing out on the opportunity. Whenever I go out in search I like to carry couple of test
tubes with a cotton ball as a seal. I like to lure the queens into the
tubes by cupping my hand around the queen, just like this and I just place
the test tube against the end of my hand. They typically avoid touching my
hand and instead just walk alongside it. So with a bit of luck they end up
walking straight into the tube. If you’re trying to catch a stinging
species, like Myrmecia, it’s probably best to substitute you hand for something
else around you like a twig or leaf and lure them in that way. Sometimes queens can be really allusive, but it is important to keep patient and persistent. Once you’ve captured a queen,
there’s a very good chance that there is more around. The Queen you captured could potentially be infertile or perhaps might not do so well in its
founding stage and never end up producing workers. So don’t just settle
for one queen, keep looking and capture as many as you can. It’s better having more
than you want than less. Most queens are fully claustral, meaning that they can lay
eggs and raise them up to workers before requiring any food. Surviving through
this period on energy stored in fat reserves and metabolizing their wing muscles. So
looking after the queens requires very little maintenance. If you’re worried
about having too many colonies to look after you can always pass some onto a friend or release them down the track. Now, if you are unable to find and catch
any Queens during the species nuptials flights, at this point they’ll be plenty
of Queens to be found undergoing their founding stage. I often find queens,
especially of the Pheidole genus, by lifting up rocks and logs, days, weeks and
sometimes even months after their main nuptial flights. Here’s a Pheidole queen I found underneath a pot plant. Just remember to be careful when lifting
things up, as there might be things underneath there that don’t like being disturbed,
dangerous creatures like spiders and snakes even. Here’s a Scorpion I encountered. It wouldn’t be hard to overlook something like this. Especially if you
spotted a queen and your attention became solely focused on that. So yeah, again be
very careful. You would not want to be stung by one of these things. So this was just a few of my tips on
catching queens. Hopefully I’ve encouraged a few of you watching to get
out there and give it a go. It may seem rather difficult at first, but with a little bit
of patience and as long as you remember to be observant and
prepared, it becomes much easier. So I hope you enjoyed this tutorial style video. In
my next one I’ll be sharing some tips on how to successfully raised up
newly caught queens. So look forward to that and thanks for

100 thoughts on “How To Catch A Queen Ant”

  1. When i turn on the tv on a dark room, these alates are all over it. Thats how you could catch it.

  2. I just found a camponotus queen ant but i didn't had a test tube with me. Right now i have a test tube but not a queen… I need both!

  3. +Ants Australia Hi. Iโ€™m trying to start a ant colony for my son. I often turkey hunt in the spring and turkeys love oaks. So I spend a lot of time in piles of acorns.

    This is what sparked my interest. I shot a 30 second clip watching acorn ants moving brood around an acorn. It was amazing to me how much was going on in one tiny acorn!

    My question is? Will the whole colony live in the single acorn? If I find one and bring it home in a jar will the queen be inside the acorn? Or could she be in another acorn? From what Iโ€™ve read they use their colonyโ€™s and setup a network but I think they all have a queen but Iโ€™m no expert! If I pick one up will they survive? And would it be wise to continue to supply fresh acorns? Any suggestions would be great!

  4. Me and my brother used to put hands in ant nests and see who lasts longer.
    We did it so many times we basicaly became immune to their bite so we catch them bare hand

  5. brings up possible dangerous spiders, snakes, and scorpions
    Yeah… i think that's mostly an Australia problem… The most dangerous stuff i find under rocks are some deadly roly poly's and millipedes, or a viscous earthworm

  6. I just caught my first queen today. It was crazy I parked the car stepped out and looked down as I always do and boom. She was right there

  7. Today I saw for the first time in my life Ant Queen ๐Ÿ™‚ she was so beautiful,I was so lucky that i could see something so rare. I even have a video of it ๐Ÿ™‚ I wanted to keep it but i didn't because of her colony,she has to care of them…

  8. I found a queen with what appeared to be a dead male still attacked to her. Clearly mated. I didn't capture her since I didn't have anything to keep her in.

  9. Would love to get some more tips on how to find a queen ant or ant nest down here in melbourne specifically for the Iridomrymex species as these seem to be one of the simpler species to keep in Australia im down near the Dandenong area so anytips for this area would be great ๐Ÿ˜€

  10. After watching this video, I decided to just walk around my backyard and ended up catching two queens. I'm absolutely amazed that I was able to find any at all, and just within my backyard. Thank's for the information! Now I can finally start my life long dream of having an ant colony.

  11. How to catch a queen in australia : watch out for scorpians

    Me: Boooiiiii im in da uk those scorpians can jack off

  12. A couple weeks ago my house was covered (outside) in ants with wings and I was wondering if they were queen ands that we fertile or not

  13. so i decided to look this up because my brother started about it in a family reunion and tbh this is interesting as hell lmao

  14. gday mate im from nsw and having problems finding queens i was hoping to find out when .. i could find some polyrhachis ant queen as i have some in my backyard with many golden shades, and i was also interseted in sugar ant queens also as i have them in my yard also

  15. Man your videos are awesome. Though I m new to this channel but I have already watched most of the videos of yours and have been addicted in ant keeping. I already collect 2 colony but I am not sure about if there is any queen or not.. The main problem is I live in Bangladesh (country besides India) where 95% people hates ant and there is no way to buy a queen ant in my country. So I want to ask you a question and that is- if i keep the colony of same species in two separate area of my room and give the workers brood from out side colony for boosting there might be a chance they will create males and new queen elets .so during there nuptial flight schedule if i let the two same colony of separate space fly in my room will they mate and will there be any chance of having fertile queen??? I will be waiting for your answer. And will be very helpful if you give me any ideas of finding a queen in this winter. Caz I am just running out of Patience to wait until spring..๐Ÿ˜ฉ

  16. I think I just found a queen and on my iPad while watching a video on my iPad not this video that would be too crazy. I think it like the light from my iPad because it's dark

  17. I live in SA and have a big problem with inch ant nests. Normally I rid of them but am now intrigued in making a colony. Most the species are the โ€œredโ€ type. I read these are small groups in the nests. How would I obtain a queen?
    Aggressive things!!

  18. 6:43 – 7:10 I think that's an Australia-exclusive problem, lmao. Where I live, it's only ever a few tiny centipedes and earthworms with no intent of murdering you whatsoever

  19. What if you found a few male ants, and a queen with wings that just left the nest- Would it be possible that if in the same โ€˜enclosureโ€™ that theyโ€™d, well, yeah-

  20. im already keeping a few queens im only watching this cuz im bored lol
    (my queens is gonna have workers soon!!!!)

  21. How many males will a queen mate with?ย  For honeybees, it can be a couple dozen drones that get to mate with the new queen.

  22. ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿก๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ‰๐Ÿ ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ›๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿœ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿš๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿš๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ‰๐Ÿฆˆ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฆ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿฆ๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿฆ‘๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿฆ‘๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ‰๐Ÿ ๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿฆ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿฆ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿฒ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿฆˆ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ‰๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿฆˆ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿฆˆ๐ŸŸ๐ŸŒ๐ŸŸ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿฆ๐ŸŒ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ›๐ŸŸ๐Ÿœ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿš๐Ÿณ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿ™๐ŸฆŽ๐Ÿณ๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŸ๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿฆˆ๐Ÿฆ‘๐Ÿ›๐Ÿฆ‘๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ ๐Ÿš๐Ÿ ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ”ˆ๐Ÿ“ฃ๐Ÿ”ˆ๐Ÿ“ฃ๐Ÿ”ˆ๐ŸŽ™๏ธ๐Ÿ”•๐ŸŽถ๐Ÿ”•๐Ÿ“ข๐Ÿ”•๐ŸŽถ๐Ÿ”•๐Ÿ“ข๐Ÿ”•๐ŸŽถ๐Ÿ”•๐Ÿ“ข๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ•๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿฅ•๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ‹๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ‹๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿฅ•๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿฅ‘๐Ÿฅ•๐Ÿ๐Ÿ“๐Ÿ๐ŸŒฝ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ“๐Ÿ๐ŸŒ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ“๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ…๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ“๐Ÿˆ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ“๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐ŸŽ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐ŸŒ๐ŸŽ๐ŸŒ๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐ŸŠ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ•๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ”๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿฅ”๐Ÿฅ‘๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿฅ‘๐Ÿ’๐Ÿ๐Ÿ‹๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ“๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ’๐Ÿˆ๐Ÿ“๐Ÿ‡๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ“๐Ÿฅ’๐ŸŒฐ๐Ÿ„๐Ÿž๐Ÿฅž๐Ÿž๐Ÿ„๐ŸŒฐ๐Ÿฅ™๐Ÿฅž๐Ÿฅ™๐Ÿ•๐ŸŒฏ๐ŸŒฎ๐Ÿฅž๐Ÿ–๐Ÿฅž๐ŸŒฎ๐Ÿฅ–๐Ÿฅ“๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ”๐Ÿฅ–๐Ÿฅ™๐Ÿฅ–๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿ”๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿ”๐Ÿฅ’๐Ÿž๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿฅ“๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿž๐Ÿฅ’๐Ÿฅ“๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿฅ๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿฅ๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿž๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐ŸŒฐ๐Ÿฅœ๐Ÿฅ’๐ŸŒถ๏ธ๐Ÿ—๐Ÿฅ–๐Ÿ–๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ–๐ŸŸ๐Ÿ—๐Ÿฅ–๐ŸŒฐ๐Ÿฅž๐Ÿ—๐Ÿฅ’๐Ÿฑ๐Ÿฅš๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿฅš๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿฅš๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฒ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ›๐Ÿข๐Ÿก๐Ÿข๐Ÿœ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿก๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿค๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿก๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿฅ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ›๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ˜๐Ÿ›๐Ÿฒ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿœ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿฃ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ—๐Ÿณ๐Ÿœ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿ๐Ÿฅ˜๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿณ๐Ÿฐ๐Ÿจ๐ŸŽ‚๐Ÿจ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿจ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿฌ๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿต๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿญ๐Ÿฐ๐Ÿฌ๐Ÿน๐Ÿน๐Ÿต๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿต๐Ÿท๐Ÿถ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿถ๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿง๐Ÿซ๐Ÿฐ๐Ÿง๐Ÿซ๐Ÿง๐Ÿท๐Ÿผ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿง๐Ÿจ๐Ÿซ๐Ÿถ๐Ÿจ๐Ÿน๐Ÿจ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿจ๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿจ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿ™๐ŸŽ‚๐Ÿ™๐Ÿจ๐Ÿถ๐Ÿซ๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿฐ๐Ÿซ๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿซ๐Ÿฐ๐Ÿง๐Ÿฅ›๐Ÿง๐Ÿถ๐Ÿผ๐Ÿซ๐ŸŽ‚๐Ÿน๐Ÿจ,๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ™๐Ÿœ๐Ÿ ๐Ÿฟ๐ŸŽ‚๐Ÿฟ๐Ÿจ๐Ÿต๐Ÿผ๐Ÿต๐Ÿท

  23. I catched a queen ant. I thought it was a normal ant. I fed it to a tiny snake about the size of a coin. Too bad it wrapped the queen and blood came all over the rock. Oops.


  25. I live in NZ, can you please tell me the nuptial flight season? Always want to start an ant colony

  26. You know when ants have their flights around here. My family decided to go out on the day they had their flights. The air was thick with them, and they are happy to land on you and cover you.

  27. all i searched up was โ€œQueenโ€ in hopes of just listening to their music now iโ€™m investing all of my time into ants.. ๐Ÿ˜€

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