WEIGHT: 58 kg
Sex services: 'A' Levels, Lesbi-show hard, Smoking (Fetish), Massage classic, Disabled Clients
Contact Admin. Fungus gnat larvae Bradysia spp. Fungus gnats are weak fliers and are frequently observed resting on the media in the pot or running over the foliage or other surfaces. The adult fungus gnat is sometimes confused with another small dark-bodied fly called the shore fly, Scatella stagnalis. Shore flies have more robust bodies than fungus gnats and their antennae are very short.
Their most distinguishing characteristic is the presence of five light-colored spots on each of their dark wings. Shore flies are also stronger, faster fliers than fungus gnats.
In the larval stage shore flies can be distinguished by the opaque, tannish-brown color of the body and the absence of a head capsule. Fungus gnats and shore flies are attracted to damp locations where fungi are apt to flourish.
Fungi are a major part of their diet. Studies have shown that fungus gnats develop more rapidly and have greater survival on fungal diets. In the absence of a fungal food source however, fungus gnats are capable of feeding on healthy plant tissue. Fungus gnats are general feeders and can injure a number of flower crops grown in the greenhouse.
Adults are primarily a nuisance however, larvae feed on plant roots, fungi and decaying organic matter and tunnel into the crown and stems of plants. The feeding damage creates wounds that allow soilborne pathogens to enter and can kill plants. Fungus gnat larvae may also carry some soil-borne pathogens such as Pythium , Thielaviopsis and Fusarium.