Ants vs Giant Millipedes

Ants vs Giant Millipedes


Greetings, AC Family. On this channel, we delve into the awesome
and often shocking world of ants. But today’s video is just one of those videos
that can be summed up in a four letter word – EPIC! AC Family, today I made the decision to take
my chances and see what would happen if we added giant tropical millipedes into the Hacienda
Del Dorado, the estate of our Golden Empire. The result which you will witness in this
video, will hands down shock you! You won’t want to miss all the epic invertebrate
action ahead, so trust me on this, keep on watching until the end! AC Fam, let’s gather round the Golden Estate,
and find out what happens when we add some giants into our Golden Empire ant territory,
in this week’s episode of the AntsCanada Ant Channel. Please Subscribe to my channel and hit the
bell icon. Welcome to the AC Family, Enjoy! So, let’s begin with WHY I had to add these
giant millipedes into the Hacienda Del Dorado. If you have a look at these ant territories
you will see that the plant growth is unbridled, uncontrolled. The plants are thriving and it is starting
to get a bit crowded. Thriving plant life is good, because it adds
structure below the soil, which is perfect for the ants’ tunnels, and also adds landscape
and humidity above ground. The only drawback is I have to regularly trim
the plants because some of them will go on to grow past the ant barrier and hence offer
a bridge of escape for the ants. In last week’s video, you may have seen that
I was cutting these apro plants. Now the thing is, these plant trimmings take
a long time to decompose. They simply lay on the ground and decompose
naturally, which can take weeks or months. Of course, it helps that the Hacienda Del
Dorado is also home to colonies of miniature creatures like isopods and springtails, which
by the way thanks to a vote by you the AC Family, are officially called the “Spring
Cleaners”. But still, even with the Spring Cleaners,
the plant matter took long to decompose. As you can see here, at the site of last week’s
plant cuttings, the decaying plants are still there. And so, I felt this terrarium community required
much larger helpers, chosen specifically to feed on the decaying plant trimmings and speed
up the decomposition process. Introducing our chosen ones, Orthomorpha coarctata,
tropical millipedes native to South East Asia. They belong to a family of flat backed millipedes
called Paradoxosomatidae, and boy do they look interesting! I caught these millipedes during a recent
stay in the Philippine jungle. They were everywhere and were clearly a very
important decomposer of plant detritus. Here we have 6 very active millipedes and
most of them were captured as mating pairs. I find these millipedes to be extremely promiscuous,
always mating at every opportunity and with various partners. The fact that the millipedes were breeding
was perfect because I knew that I not only had both males and females, but that I could
expect them to multiply and proliferate inside the Hacienda Del Dorado. Now the name Millipede means “thousand legs”,
but millipedes have much less, but still, watching them move is truly a marvel. Check out those legs moving in waves. They can even move backwards! Now AC Family, let’s take a look at the risks
involved with introducing creatures like these into the Hacienda Del Dorado. Of course, there was no telling how the ants
of the Golden Empire were going to react to our new multi-legged guests. In the past we have found that anything large
found in their territory, would be perceived as a threat and/or dinner. So, there was the obvious risk that the Golden
Empire would completely devour these millipedes. However, here’s why I felt the millipedes
had a good chance at withstanding the ants. First, the millipedes impenetrable exoskeleton. I find these millipedes to have some of the
hardest, most solid exoskeletons around, and when I say solid, I mean solid, for their
size anyway. I once fed a dead one of these millipedes
to the Fire Nation, our red tropical fire ants, and not even they could cut it open
until it naturally decayed and by the then, the good stuff had all dried up. So, I expected that both the mandibles and
formic acid of our yellow crazy ants would not have been able to get past the millipedes’
thick armour. Also, speaking of acid spray, these millipedes
have other tricks up their sleeves. They possess glands which allow them to actually
expel a defensive dark brown fluid containing hydrochloric acid. Take a look at these snap cap vials which
I used to contain the millipedes on the way back to my place. You can clearly see the dried up blobs of
defensive fluid. It is enough to make animals sick, creatures
die, and even bring about a bad reaction in humans. In fact, after shooting this video one of
my eyes got super irritated for a few hours due to the defensive fluids. I knew, that these giant invertebrates were
not defenseless weaklings, and in my mind, if any larger creature were to survive the
thousands of ants of the Golden Empire, it would be these guys. So AC Family, the time has come. Time to add the millipedes. If we can successfully pull this off, we will
have a new crew, essential to the health of this entire biological community that is the
Hacienda Del Dorado. The Golden Empire was going out their usual
evening activities. They were busy building and fortifying their
tunnels, diligently. Here you can see ants feasting on honey, and
don’t worry about those ants that look like they are drowned. They’re not. They’re just stuck and when all this honey
is sucked up by tomorrow, they will be freed. I also made sure to feed the Golden Empire
some extra cockroaches just to make sure they were well-fed prior to this epic introduction. So my plan, was to introduce one millipede
first and see how the ants would react, and gauge whether or not it was worth adding the
others. Here we go AC Family, time to add our first
millipede. Here we go 1-2-3. The millipede is now inside the Hacienda Del
Dorado. Instantly, ants are all over it. It isn’t long before the millipede is swarmed
by the Golden Empire. Strangely, it seemed as if the millipede was
calm and unaffected by the swarming ants. It was hard to tell if the millipede how the
millipede was feeling. The millipede began to move and made its way
to towards the foliage, with ants still hustling about doing their best to subdue the massive
creature. The struggle continued…. and then the millipede
disappeared into the foliage. It was hard to tell if the millipede was injured
or not. It was evident that the Golden Empire was
restless and were fully aware of their new visitor. I decided to take our chances. It was time to add more millipedes, this time
a breeding pair. Instantly, the pair split up when they were
met with a swarm of aggressive ants. The male went on to flee towards the plants,
while the female decided to take a dangerous move. She proceeded to enter one of the ant’s nest
entrances. Let’s watch what happens. The female realizing she had made a huge mistake
immediately scrambled as best she could to climb out of the ant’s den, but even with
so many legs, she kept slipping off the loose soil of the tunnel walls, and kept sliding
back into the ant hole, met with swarms of aggressive ants. The male, too was doing his best to seek refuge
from the angry ants. The scene was heart-stopping! She attempts to climb out again. No good. She slips right back in. The male continues to look for a place to
flee to. The Golden Empire is angry as ever, trying
their best to bite, subdue, and formic acid spray the millipedes. Will this be the end? The female tries again. She’s almost out. Oh no! She slides back in again. Things were not looking good for this female. The male still seemed mobile and in a strange
way, ok. The female attempts another escape. Yes, she’s out. She began to wander a bit and then strangely
headed back for the hole she just came out of. No, don’t go in there again! The female moved towards to the plants for
refuge. I realized that perhaps the millipedes were
at a disadvantage because they had no plant cover to escape to, and also I was placing
them directly near the ants’ nest entrances. So, I decided to release the final 3 millipedes
in the dense plant foliage, so that they would have a better chance at escaping the initial
barrage of ants, perhaps even escape into the shrubbery unnoticed. I released the millipedes. And as expected, very few ants were made aware
of their presence, and they managed to escape, unscathed. That was it! They needed to be released near cover and
away from the ants. I looked back at the mating pair that were
still being attacked by the Golden Empire. The female had disappeared around a corner
out of sight. I had no idea if she was going to survive. When I looked at the male, my heart sank. Sadly, he hadn’t made it. It looked as though the Golden Empire’s acid
sprays had been too much for the millipede. The millipede’s lifeless body lay motionless
in the soil, as ants proceeded to continue biting and spraying him with formic acid. The dying millipede began to curl up into
a ball. He then fell into an ant hole, to be attacked
further by the Golden Empire. I felt so bad about this. This was all my fault. Watching this millipede die was truly heart-wrenching. My guess was the other millipedes were also
suffering a similar fate in some other sad corner of the Hacienda Del Dorado. Adding these millipedes was one very big miscalculation
and a mistake. Usually, when filming these nature videos,
I make it a point to not interfere and to simply allow nature to take its course, but
I did that once, and it cost the lives of dozens of newborns. I did what I usually never do. I went in to rescue the dying millipede from
the ravaging ants. What I saw next, shocked me to the very core. The millipede was not dead, but was actually
very much so alive and moving. It seemed as though the ants’ acid sprays
and bites were indeed no match for the millipede’s tough exoskeleton. I was right! The millipede was alive, but it seemed it
was just playing dead, until the ants would leave him alone! What a clever boy! This brought so much hope! My guess was that each one of the millipedes
I placed inside were able to get away from the ants by taking refuge in the thick plant
cover or simply were able to fool the ants by playing dead until they left it alone. I won’t know for sure until I see the millipedes
again after tonight, but I will surely update you if I do. My guess, is each one of those millipedes
are still alive and they will go on to feed on our decaying plant matter in the Hacienda
Del Dorado. Let’s hope they continue to breed and multiply. And so, ends another epic day, AC Family,
in the untamed and exotic world we call the Hacienda Del Dorado, a biological community
of which just got bigger. Tonight I learned a valuable lesson: it seems
as though you can take the wildlife out of the wild, but you can’t take the wild out
of the wildlife. Thanks for watching, AC Fam. This is AntsCanada signing out. It’s ant love forever. —- Woah, talk about plot twist! Were you guys afraid and sad for the Millipedes,
too? It looks like they’ll survive, but we’ll see. Let’s keep our fingers crossed! Ac Inner Colony, I’ve placed a hidden video
here if you’d just like to watch more long form footage of the ant-millipede battle without
all the narration. And now it’s time for the AC Question of the
Week. Last week, we asked: Name one of the three beneficial
creatures that live with the ants in the Hacienda Del Dorado. Congratulations to Wolfee03 who correctly
answered: Springtails. We also accepted aphids and isopods. Congratulations Wilfee03 you just won a free
AC test tube portal from our shop! For this week’s AC Question of the Week, we
ask: What type of acid can be found in
the defensive fluids of the millipedes in this video? Leave your answer in the comments section
and you could win a free ant t-shirt from our shop! Hope you can subscribe to this channel, as
we release a brand new video every single Saturday at 8AM EST. Also it would mean a lot to me if you could
hit the LIKE button, SHARE, and leave me a comment! It’s ant love forever!

Ants vs. Frogs: Who Eats Who?

Ants vs. Frogs: Who Eats Who?


OMG! You won’t believe what I managed to capture
on film this week. This massive paludarium, i.e. half land, half
water vivarium, we call the Hacienda Del Dorado, has become the home of a colony of micro frogs
sent in to exterminate some mite-infected zombie ants, in order that the mites don’t
spread to the rest of the ants in the Ant Room. Well, turns out, the zombie mite-infected
ants have long been eliminated, and I’ve slowly been removing the frogs over time since they’d
fulfilled their purpose at getting rid of biohazardous ants. But before removing the final 5 frogs from
the Hacienda Del Dorado, I had the craziest idea this week. What if I could move in some ants, but keep
these frogs inside with them? What if the ants and the frogs could somehow
co-exist in the same living space? That would be an incredible co-habitation
project I’ve never before executed in my entire life! And so, AC Family, today watch as we attempt
to place an entire, aggressive ant colony in with some ant-eating microhylid frogs. Will the ants devour the frogs alive? Or will the frogs devour the ants? Or will they do as I suspect, and co-exist
in a beautiful balance within the Hacienda Del Dorado? You’re about to find out, here on the AntsCanada
ant channel. Please SUBSCRIBE to the channel and hit the
bell icon. Welcome to the AC Family! Enjoy! Imagine if you could create a world that was
in perfect balance. Wouldn’t that prospect be worth trying? A world that flowed naturally like drops of
water from a waterfall? Well, I, the Creator of Worlds, was able to
achieve that today and what I managed to create in perfect balance, will blow your mind. Let’s get started on this new chapter in the
Antiverse. Before us stands the site of much history
within our Antiverse, this Ant Room which is home to various ant kingdoms and creatures. But this lush kingdom, the Hacienda Del Dorado
here, has probably undergone the most intense of changes. If you’re new to the channel, it was formerly
the home of a huge supercolony of yellow-crazy ants, an OG colony of this channel, called
The Golden Empire, and also one of the most successful ant kingdoms the Antiverse ever
saw come to rise. But once the colony was crippled by a plague
of blood-sucking mites, the Golden Empire fell, and was reduced to a small population
of a few thousands. Now the Golden Empire is still rehabilitating
in a separate quarantined outworld, mite-free and healthy, but they will still need more
time to grow back to the same massive population of their glory days. Though the Golden Empire has been struggling
to regain its footing over the their former territory has been thriving, and is now a
purged and cleansed haven and home to various plants, mosses, and aquatic life. Let’s have a look into the pond, shall we? The waters of the Hacienda Del Dorado house
a pair of rasbora fish which pick at tiny organisms living in these waters, as well
as some cleaner shrimp which have begun to breed. Check out that female shrimp carrying a new
set of eggs. The waters over time have grown healthier,
housing clumps of java moss and colonies of beneficial, cleaning bacteria, living as the
soft gunk which covered everything in the pond. The water itself has taken on a gorgeous dark
tea-coloured tint, as it has become what aquarists refer to as blackwater. This blackwater makes for a super naturalistic
habitat for the fish and the shrimp, as many ponds, rivers, and streams are blackwater
in the wild. The color is caused by tannins, which naturally
occur in plants and wood, which I’d placed into the pond as decoration when I first created
it. The blackwater is actually quite healthy for
the organisms that live in it. But I think, the ones that have appreciated
these waters the most, were the retired death sprites that also live here – the frogs. The remaining five frogs that live here in
the Hacienda Del Dorado emerge every evening to gallivant by the marsh and edges of the
pond. These frogs which used to be super light shy
when they first moved in, were now accustomed to the safety and security of life in the
Hacienda Del Dorado, and have learned there’s nothing to be afraid of, coming out in the
open despite the lights being on. Since the disappearance of the mite-infected
ants these frogs were meant to exterminate, I’ve been feeding them tiny roach nymphs and
fruit flies. They’ve also come to learn that insects often
get trapped on the water’s surface and keep their eye open for the opportunity to grab
a treat. But these five remaining frogs were going
to spend their final night here in the Hacienda Del Dorado, as they were scheduled for release
back into the wild where they were collected, and I didn’t exactly need them anymore. The mite plague was a distant problem of the
past now, and the Hacienda Del Dorado, thanks to these frogs, as well as the 13 others that
had already been collected and released, was now clean and ready for an ant colony to populate
its soils. But there’s something I need to tell you,
AC Family, and I’m not sure if you guys will agree with what I’ve decided. So the Golden Empire is still recuperating
in the outworld, and I do want to still house them in a setup where I can closely monitor
them to ensure they’re not experiencing some kind of mite-relapse infection. It was for this reason that I feared moving
them into the Hacienda Del Dorado might not be the best idea. Another reason why the new Hacienda Del Dorado
was no longer an ideal territory for the Golden Empire was because of this area. Have a look up here, above the waterfall. The rocks and vegetation that come so close
to the top, make it difficult for me to apply a wide enough barrier of baby powder to ensure
the ants slip off and don’t make it to the top of the terrarium, allowing the ants to
escape. It is a danger zone because if I were to place
the Golden Empire back into the Hacienda Del Dorado, this area here would be an easy bridge
to their freedom out of the tank and into the Ant Room. So AC Family, here was my decision: the Hacienda
Del Dorado was going to be passed on and inherited by another highly deserving ant colony of
the Antiverse. Can you guess who? Let’s start! Obviously, the Fire Nation, our massive fire
ant colony couldn’t inherit these lands because they would easily escape through that danger
zone, and neither could the Dark Knights, our immortal black crazy ant supercolony. The Titans, our huge marauder ant supercolony,
would have been an amazing ant colony to move in to the Hacienda Del Dorado, however they
too would easily escape this danger zone, as would the Bobbleheads. The Lumberjacks, our young carpenter ant supercolony
were still too young to move into this massive space. The Blood Legion, our colony of Dracula ants,
were an awesome choice to move in here because they don’t like climbing and are mainly ground-walkers,
but were also too young and small of an ant colony to move in. The Platinum Dragons are also still young
and being an arboreal species could easily climb out of the terrarium via the danger
zone. This only leaves us with one final colony,
a colony that in my mind was not only ready to move into a larger space, but was also
perfect because they don’t like heights, and can’t even climb glass! To the left of the Hacienda Del Dorado lies
our booming colony of trap-jaw ants, known as the Jawbreakers. Jawbreaker fans, this is your hour of glory! The Jawbreakers are an incredible ant colony
that started out as a colony of a couple hundred in a plastic jar, but has now blossomed over
the course of almost a year, into a colony of about a thousand or so, based on my observations
of the number of ants foraging above ground. They live in a terrarium known as the Plateaus
of Gaia, which they have transformed and customized to fit their needs as the colony has grown
over time. What makes these ants unique is the bear-trap
jaws that they sport on their faces. These jaws are allegedly the fastest moving
predatory appendages in the animal kingdom, which open 180 degress and snap shut with
mind-blowing speeds of 126-230 km/h and the peak forces exerted at 300 X the body weight
of the ant. As a mental visual, that’s like dropping 12
SUVS onto something if the ant were human-sized! Crazy and painful bite from an ant, and believe
me I know this from literally first-hand experience! So, the Jawbreakers, having been problem-free
for the 10 months that I’ve had them, were the most ideal and deserving ant kingdom to
inherit the new Hacienda Del Dorado. But as I went in to collect the final five
frogs in the Hacienda Del Dorado, I looked at an insect trapped in the water which the
frogs were likely going to eat up in a bit, and then I looked back at the Jawbreakers
dealing with a superworm in their current nest, and suddenly I was struck with the most
amazing, but ambitious idea. AC Family, now hear me out and listen to this. I wasn’t sure if it was going to work, but
something told me there was a good chance it would. What if we could leave the frogs in to co-inhabit
the Hacienda Del Dorado with the Jawbreakers? Now, here’s why I felt it could work. The frogs generally hang out in this wet marsh
area, as well as the pond, and the Jawbreakers, are more land-loving ants. In herpetoculture, as a rule of thumb when
combining species to co-exist in a single terrarium space, you should mix species that
occupy different niches within the living space. This way, they do not compete for territory,
and it decreases the chance of conflict. But what made this whole trap-jaw ant-frog
co-habitation idea very attractive to me was the prospect that perhaps these frogs, which
actually specialize in eating ants and small insects, could be used as a population regulator
for the Jawbreakers! Could you imagine if we wouldn’t have to worry
about the Jawbreakers overpopulating the Hacienda Del Dorado, and still be able to keep these
5 frogs which admittedly I have come to love, and not have to worry about feeding the frogs? The frogs could pick off several ants a night
and keep the Jawbreaker population under control. Now, the trap-jaw ants are a little over twice
the size of the Golden Empire’s yellow crazy ant workers, and we saw in a previous video
that the frogs could consume 8-12 yellow crazy ants a night, which means the frogs could
probably consume 4-6 trap-jaw ants a night, multiply that by 5 frogs and that translates
to 20-30 ants eaten a night. This was a good number in my mind for the
size the Jawbreakers were at now. Perhaps my calculations were way off, but
I was willing to try it out. There was also the danger that the trap-jaws
would totally swarm the frogs and kill them, but knowing how nimble the frogs were, I knew
they could easily leap into the safety of the water area if they needed to. But one thing I needed to test first was to
see if the frogs had a taste for Jawbreakers. AC Family, I usually don’t feed live on this
channel, but frogs require moving prey in order to feed, and this test was necessary
to see if our prospective co-habitation project would actually work. So, I grabbed a Jawbreaker ant and placed
it into the Hacienda Del Dorado. AC Family, let’s watch this in slow-mo for
added dramatic effect. The ant was placed onto the moss, and let’s
watch what happens. And look, a frog pops out from beneath the
driftwood. AC Family, brace yourselves, and don’t blink,
as we’re about to watch just how fast a frog can pick off an ant. Bam! Swallowed! The frog crushed the ant instantly using its
muscles and bottom of its eyes to ensure the ant was dead and unable to sting the frog
nor bite it from the inside. Success! The frogs officially will eat the trap-jaw
ants. Many ants in the Philippines from where these
frogs naturally live are aggressive, stinging species, so I knew the frogs would be able
to handle consuming trap-jaw ants. I tried a couple more ants, and the frogs
devoured them cum gusto! This was it! Now that we knew the frogs loved to eat the
trap-jaw ants, it was now time to move the trap-jaw ants into the Hacienda Del Dorado. AC Family, this was going to be an operation
and a half! You won’t believe just how epic the process
was! So here was the problem. How to move an entire ant colony of aggressive,
bite-ready and stinger-ready trap-jaw ants living in a smallish glass terrarium, into
a bigger terrarium? Usually moving an ant colony from a test tube,
formicarium, or container is easy, as you only need to use light to get them to move
out and into a desired space, but in this case, we couldn’t use light and we certainly
couldn’t bore a hole into the glass to get them to move out by heat. As an added danger, I was afraid to go in
with a trowel or digging apparatus in fear of injuring or splitting the queen in half
which would have been the death of the entire colony. There was only one safe way to move the Jawbreakers
into the Hacienda Del Dorado. We had to dump them in, soil, decor, and all. But to do that we needed protection. I along with two other friends wore protective
gloves, and face masks in case we got trap-jaw ants on us. A sting or bite from one of these trap-jaws
would be extremely painful, and to make matters even more dangerous, trap-jaw ants can use
their trap-jaws to jump! Before making the move, I had to make sure
the frogs were out of the way so I guided them carefully into the pond area. I also went in to clear cut some of the excess
foliage in the middle, and clear the danger zone. I then went in to remove a large piece of
driftwood from this corner of the terrarium, where I intended to dump the majority of the
soil and trap-jaw ants from the Plateaus of Gaia. And now here was the hard part, the first
part of my plan was to remove the main driftwood piece that acted as the skeleton of the Plateaus
of Gaia, and as quickly as possible, place it into the Hacienda Del Dorado. I knew with this driftwood piece would also
come some soil, the plants, and a lot of ants! Here we go, AC Family. 1 – 2 – 3! cc With the Plateaus of Gaia held up against
the side of the Hacienda Del Dorado, I swiftly picked up the driftwood from inside the Plateaus
and quickly placed it into the terrarium. Ants were everywhere, but I did my best to
stay focused and act quickly. After having removed the main driftwood piece
I could now see just how many ants there actually were. There weren’t a thousand of ants in the nest. The Jawbreakers were easily a couple hundreds
of thousands! Wow! Look at them! They scurried around carrying brood to safety. What a successful colony! I then went ahead and carefully scooped handfuls
of soil into the Hacienda Del Dorado and with them fell the ants. I made sure to work softly and carefully because
in this mess was the queen and she was the most important member of the colony to keep
safe. I knew the workers would protect her wherever
she was in here. And after an hour and a half of careful operation,
all the Jawbreakers were in. Subscript 2 days later… AC Family, will you believe that our plans
worked. Behold the new Hacienda Del Dorado, the new
home to the ant kingdom we call the Jawbreakers. Check out all the new tunnels and ant hills
the Jawbreakers have made in the soils. They’ve truly claimed these territories as
their own. I couldn’t look away! It was all so beautiful! So mesmerizing and hypnotic to watch the ants
at work. It’s amazing that in just two days, they’ve
constructed a subterranean lair to house their massive colony. I am certain the new space will give the Jawbreakers
much room to expand and increase in numbers. Isn’t that something, guys? And look! It turns out, the frogs enjoy feeding on the
trap-jaw ants every night, and will even venture onto Jawbreaker territory to pick a few off
before retreating back to the marsh and pond to rest. As I had expected the ants have claimed the
land, while the frogs have claimed the wetlands. Both creatures will sometimes venture into
the other’s territory but based on what I can see, both parties are content, and beautifully
co-existing. At times the ants will shoo the frogs away
if they get too close, but the Jawbreakers seem much more interested in pre-killed insects
than anything else. They’ve even managed to fish out hiding roach
nymphs which managed to evade our frogs back when I was feeding them before the Jawbreakers
moved in! The Jawbreakers seem to be thoroughly cleaning
up house! Watching all this made me remember that this
complex ecosystem of interdependent organisms we set up, actually extends deeper into the
food chain in this Hacienda Del Dorado. Because, AC Family get this! If you recall from a past video, insects captured
by the Jawbreakers are actually brought piece by piece into the soils, where they are used
to feed colonies of smaller creatures called springtails, which the trap-jaw ants just
love to eat. I suspect that is what they’ll be doing here
in the Hacienda Del Dorado, as well, as these lands are abundant in springtails! Now all I need to do is throw in a few pre-killed
insects, which the Jawbreakers would feed to springtails, which would be eaten by the
Jawbreakers, who are in turn eaten by the frogs. What an epic food web, wouldn’t you say, AC
Family? Overall, this was a monumental moment for
me and the Antiverse, as it showed me that ants can actually live with larger-scale animals
like frogs if carefully planned. I’ll be sure to closely monitor this new community
within the Hacienda Del Dorado just to make sure there are no problems, but from the looks
of things, everything is running smoothly, just like drops of water of a perfect waterfall. I, as the Creator of Worlds was pleased with
our work today, and I am grateful that you, AC Family have joined us for this new chapter
in the Antiverse. It’s ant love forever. AC Family, did you enjoy today’s episode? I’m so thrilled at this new co-habitation
project that has so far worked out! Are you happy that the Jawbreakers were moved
in? There is still much more ahead in the Antiverse
with the other ant kingdoms, so guys if you’re not subscribed yet, be sure to hit that SUBSCRIBE
button and BELL ICON now so you don’t miss out in the real life drama of the inhabitants
of the Ant Room. And don’t forget to hit the LIKE button every
single time, including now! It would really help a lot! Speaking of ants, it’s officially nuptial
flight season in the Northern Hemisphere, and a lot of you are catching queen ants now,
and in case you didn’t know, we’ve got all the top of the line ant keeping gear for you
ant keepers at all levels from beginner to advanced, as well as a tonne of new and exciting
products for the ant keeping community not available anywhere else, so head on over to
AntsCanada.com, and browse through our shop. We ship worldwide, and offer full email support
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in most regions so go check us out and pick up your ant farm kit and ant gear today! If you’re new to the channel, and want to
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playlist here, which traces the origins of all the ant colonies of the ant room, so you
can follow their stories and better appreciate how these ant kingdoms came to be, and why
we love them so much! AC Inner Colony, I have left a hidden cookie
for you here, if you’d like to watch extended play footage of the Jawbreakers living in
the new Hacienda Del Dorado! And now it’s time for the AC Question of the
Week! Last week we asked: What do the Bobbleheads do with their garbage? Congratulations to Maya Samson who correctly
answered: The Bobbleheads leave their garbage at a garbage
site. Congratulations, Maya Samson, you just won
a free e-book handbook from our shop! In this week’s AC Question of the Week, we
ask: What is blackwater? Leave your answer in the comments section
and you could also win a free e-book handbook from our shop! Hope you can subscribe to the channel as we
upload every Saturday at 8AM EST. Please remember to LIKE, COMMENT, SHARE, and
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