• HOME
  • Spiders
  • Beetles
  • Bees & Ants
  • Butterflies & Moths
  • Grasshoppers & Crickets
  • Dragonflies & Damselflies
  • True Bugs
  • Insects By State
  • Deep Yellow Euchlaena - (Euchlaena amoenaria)

    Deep Yellow Euchlaena - (Euchlaena amoenaria)

    Apart from their attraction to lights, Deep-Yellow Euchlaena are somewhat mysterious despite a range that covers half the continent.


    Picture of Deep Yellow Euchlaena
    Staff Writer (8/15/2017): Part of the Geometer moth family, the Deep-Yellow Euchlaena rests with its wings flat, allowing its rich shades to be fully displayed. The tips of both wings have light patches. Each hindwing has a tiny black dot in the center, between two thin brown lines that cross the wingspan left to right. Dark brown marks litter the entire wing surface giving it the appearance of birch tree bark. The host plant that their caterpillars feed from is unknown. Up to two generations a year have been produced, but beyond that, little information has been collected on this species.

    ©2005-2017 www.InsectIdentification.org. All Rights Reserved. No Reproduction Permitted. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from www.InsectIdentification.org is strictly prohibited. Material presented throughout this website is for entertainment value and should not to be construed as usable for scientific research or medical advice (insect bites, etc...). Please consult licensed, degreed professionals for such information. Email corrections / Comments to InsectIdentification at Gmail dot com.


    Details of the:
    Deep Yellow Euchlaena


    Category: Butterfly or Moth
    Common name: Deep Yellow Euchlaena
    Scientific Name: Euchlaena amoenaria

    Taxonomy:
      Kingdom: Animalia
       Phylum: Arthropoda
        Class: Insecta
         Order: Lepidoptera
          Family: Geometridae
           Genus: Euchlaena
            Species: amoenaria





    Size (Adult, Length): 30mm to 50mm (1.18in to 1.97in)

    Identifying Colors: yellow, brown


    North American Reach (Though Not Limited To*): Alabama; Arizona; Arkansas; Connecticut; Delaware; Florida; Georgia; Illinois; Indiana; Iowa; Kansas; Kentucky; Louisiana; Maine; Maryland; Massachusetts; Michigan; Minnesota; Mississippi; Missouri; Nebraska;New Hampshire; New Jersey; New York; North Carolina; North Dakota; Ohio; Oklahoma; Pennsylvania; Rhode Island; South Carolina; South Dakota; Tennessee; Texas; Vermont; Virginia; West Virginia; Wisconsin; Quebec; Saskatchewan


    * Keep in mind that an insect's reach is not limited by lines on a map and therefore may appear in areas/regions/states beyond those listed above.





    BUGFINDER: What Kind of Bug is This...
    BUGFINDER allows for a quick search of the Insect Identification database by selecting primary color, secondary color, number of legs and the territory / state in question. If only one color is present on your insect, select it again as its SECONDARY color. Remember that the more details you can offer, the better your chances of finding a match. As a rule of thumb, six legs are typical for most insects whereas spiders generally have eight legs.
    Primary Color:
    Secondary Color:
    Number of Legs:
    State / Province:
    General Category: