Some of the surveys carried out by the group this year have not gone as well as they might have so we will be continuing with these next year. If anyone has any ideas for moth group meetings for 2004 then pass on the ideas as I will shortly be thinking of putting together the events for next year. Under-recorded areas of the county are of particular interest.
The new field guide to moths by Waring, Townsend and Lewington was published this year. One of its key selling-points appears to be that it shows the moths in their natural resting postures. My initial impressions of the book were a bit unfavourable but I am mellowing a bit in my opinion. Some of the artwork certainly captures the 'gizz' of the moths whereas other pictures do not. The text is probably the best feature of the book from my viewpoint, giving useful tips on identification and distribution information that appears more up to date than Skinner (not surprisingly). My major grumble is in the organisation of the book as groups of plates are scattered throughout the book and there is no initial key based on appearance to guide the user to the correct set of plates to look at. I suspect that initially readers will spend a bit of time flicking through trying to find the correct set of plates. Some of the oddities like Straw Dot and Oak Nycteoline where they do not conform the standard shape of the family may prove awkward to track down. The book also introduces a new set of terms to describe the features on moth wings. I have heard already that some recorders prefer these new terms but I suspect some confusion is going to arise as moth recorders now describe moths to each other using differing terms. The final grumble before I shut up is why were hardback versions not included in the pre-publication offer. Hardback copies have since been seen on sale so they have been produced - very annoying. If anyone, especially those who feel reasonably new to moth recording, would like to provide some feedback on their opinions of the book I would be interested in including their views in the next newsletter, especially as it would appear that the book is particularly aimed to appeal to people new to moth recording.
The long awaited Pug book from Harley should be available very shortly (early November) - can anyone remember when publication of this book was first mentioned. We managed to see copies of the book at the recent AES show and it looks like a very good book - certainly worth having a look at.
The end of the year is now fast approaching and we will be continuing with larval survey work of the Lunar Yellow Underwing during the winter. If anyone is interested in helping out with this survey work in the Sandlings region then please get in touch. The survey work last winter turned up some interesting behaviour and habitat usage and this has lead to questions that we hope to seek some answers for this year.
Over the winter we intend to produce an update to the 2000 checklist so I would appreciate if recorders could send their records in sooner rather than later. Otherwise new species may not make it into the list.
Finally, many thanks to those recorders who have sent in reports of their recent moth trapping results. The next newsletter is likely to be out in December so any further reports from the tail end of the year would be much appreciated.
The web site also
has a questionnaire that the organisers would like all moth recorders to
complete. The information provided by completed questionnaires I would
expect to form a key part of the outcome of the planning phase so please
find the time to fill one in for yourself if you have not already done
Thanks to Sharon Hearle, Andy Musgrove and Neil Sherman for additional records of the larvae that have put a few more dots on the map.
The map below show the known distribution of the moth as it currently stands in Suffolk.
The information provided
confirms our impression that the moth is not that rare in the county -
it would seem widespread and occurring at most places where its foodplant
occurs. Combined with larval surveys in other counties the evidence would
suggest to me that this species probably no longer justifies remaining
as a BAP species.
Dentist: "You don't need a dentist.You need a psychiatrist."
Man: "Yes, I know."
Dentist: "So why did you come in here?"
Man: "The light was
Robin runs a Robinson trap most nights in his back garden, supplemented by other traps put out in the surrounding area of hills and valleys covered in woods of Sweet Chestnut, Oak, Ash, Birch and Walnut, plus smaller amounts of grassland, scrub and heathland. We also travelled to other sites in the local vicinity during the day, covering other habitats such as limestone grassland and wildflower meadows.
In total, we recorded over 300 species of moths over the 4-day stay, including over 200+ species in the garden Robinson trap on the first day! (The temperature that night didn’t fall below 25 degrees). The only problem with this first successful night was the large numbers of moths involved. They had been constantly flying round within the trap all night, disturbing each other and hence becoming worn, which was a real shame for us when we wanted to see new species in good condition! The following nights were cooler temperature-wise, so there were less moths (still over 150 species each night though!) but at least they were in better condition!
The number of new or notable species for the week is very long, so only a few highlights are listed below. If you want to find out more, you will have to attend the SMG indoor meeting where hopefully I will be giving a talk showing more of what we saw!
Some of the macros of note were: Festoon (very common), Black V-moth (appeared most nights), Latin (again present most nights), Alchymist (one caught on the first night), Orache (2-3 every night), Waved Black (found in my room!), Feathered Beauty (common), Three-humped Prominent (2 on 2 nights), Scarce Merveille du Jour (one appeared on the first night only – one I really wanted to see), Striped hawk (3 recorded – the only hawks seen at light), Hummingbird Hawk-moth (common everywhere, including 20+ feeding at lavender in the airport car park!), Light Crimson Underwing (one), Heart Moth (appeared most nights but all were worn unfortunately), Pine-tree Lappet (one only) and Four-spotted Footman (common).
A small sample of
the micros (mostly pyralids) seen were Agrotera nemoralis (seen
most nights), Oncocera semirubella (again present most nights, a
browner form than the British race) and Elegia similella (common).
While out hunting butterflies during the day, we also discovered some day flying moth species, including Pale shoulder (one seen in the Cele valley wildflower meadow), Four Spotted (few seen at several sites), Spotted Sulphur (quite common in wildflower areas), Bright Wave (again commonly disturbed in wildflower areas) and Clay Fan-foot (commonly disturbed in woodland areas).
With excellent food,
wine, weather (over 30 degrees and sunny most days) wildlife (including
Edible Dormouse, Hoopoe, Honey Buzzard and lots of Wall Lizards – a small
sample of what we saw) and company I will certainly be returning in future,
this time to try and see the Great Emperor Moth, Europe’s largest species
which Robin catches in the garden!
Las Descargues © Neil Sherman
Other species of interest included; Epinotia cruciana, Calamotropha paludella, Scoparia basistrigalis, Eudonia pallida, Ostrinia nubilalis, Phlyctaenia perlucidalis, Nascia cilialis, Pempelia palumbella, Chevron, Orange Moth, Grey Arches, Striped Wainscot, Suspected, Dingy Shears, Small Rufous, Cream-bordered Green Pea, Blackneck, Shaded Fan-foot and Dotted Fan-foot.
Thanks to Ian Hawkins of the RSPB for coming along for the evening and helping us out.
Many thanks to Robin Harvey of the RSPB who helped us out on the night. Without the use of a 4x4 this site requires kit to be carried too far for comfort.
Many thanks to the reserve warden, Ian Parradine, for ferrying us about, helping move kit and putting us up for the night.
The current intention is to return to the reserve for another visit next year, during June probably.
Many thanks to Nick Gibbons of Forest Enterprise for providing alternative access to the site while the main track remained blocked from windfall trees.
I’ve now retired, and bought myself a bungalow in Grundisburgh. This lovely Suffolk village, six miles north of Ipswich and four miles west of Woodbridge, is surrounded by arable land; but the habitat is enhanced with woodland, gardens and marshland close by. My garden backs on to a public field, so the MV lamp can shine out joyously without disturbing anyone’s sleep. Surveying a new site is always exciting- a totally unfamiliar place may always deliver something special. When it’s your own new home, there’s an added piquancy.
I would say my nightly
haul is about twice what I would expect in poor old Uxbridge. In just four
months I have clocked up over two hundred species It’s hard to know, really,
what to report here. You Suffolk types have probably become jaded, and
greet something that delights me with a hearty ho hum. However, please
don’t curl your lip when I confess that the following, which have all turned
up here in my Grundisburgh trap, are species that I had never seen before:
|1357||Evergestis estimalis||31st July 2003|
|1395||Udea ferrugalis||18th August 2003|
|1688||Tawny Wave (Scopula rubiginata)||23rd July 2003|
|1924||Orange Moth (Angerona prunaria)||19th June – 5th July (four records)|
|1962||Barrred Red (Hylaea fasciaria)||21st June 2003|
|1968||Yellow Belle (Semiaspilates ochrearia)||22nd August 2003|
|1976||Privet Hawk-moth (Sphinx ligustri)||3rd June – 15th July (eleven records)|
|2043||Orange Footman (Eilema sororcula)||3rd June 2003|
|2108||Lunar Yellow Underwing (Noctua orbona)||15th July 2003|
|2131||Square-spotted Clay (Xestia rhomboidea)||5th August 2003|
|2157||Light Brocade (Lacanobia w-latinum)||3rd June 2003|
|2352||Dusky Sallow (Eremobia ochroleuca)||5th – 23rd July 2003 (four records)|
|2373||Webb’s Wainscot (Archanara sparganii)||6th August 2003|
|2493||Dotted Fan-foot (Macrochilo cribrumalis)||8th July 2003|
Meeting Tony Prichard and the Suffolk Moth Group has been a real pleasure, and I appreciate their help and support while I familiarize myself with my new hunting-ground. I will continue to share the records that have excited me: hopefully over time my reports will become more relevant to the Suffolk norm.
An exciting month with good numbers and several unexpected species including two that may not have been seen in the county for more than fifty years (I am sure I will be told if they have!) namely the gelechiid Sophronia semicostella (5th)and the pyralid Assara terebrella (20th). Also of note were two individuals of Sciota adelphella (5th and 6th), one in Norfolk about a week earlier was the first for that county (ref. The Norfolk Moth Survey).
Other moths of interest,
at least as far as Eye goes, were Aspilapteryx tringipennella (21st),
fraxinella (two, 4th), Plutella porrectella (23rd),
sparganella (16th), Agonopterix subpropinquella (20th),
costella (4 on three dates), Brachmia blandella (5 on four dates),
Helcystogramma rufescens (on two dates), Cochylis dubitana (eight
on seven dates), exceptional numbers of Clepsis consimilana (total
Eucosma obumbratana (16th), Calamotropha paludella (on
two dates), Schoenobius gigantella (on two dates),
(17th), Udea ferrugalis (24th), a total of 25 Nomophila
Aglossa pinguinalis (27th), the plume Oidaematophorus
(20th). Common Lutestring (first Eye records, on two dates),
Blue-bordered Carpet (4th), Scallop Shell (second Eye record, 12th, the
first record only last month), Brown Scallop (first Eye record, 9th), Spin-spot
Carpet (first Eye record, two, 4th), Haworth’s Pug (10th), Narrow-winged
Pug (second Eye record, 17th), Dingy Shell (30th), Bordered Beauty (on
two dates), Chocolate-tip (on two dates), Brown-tail (sixth Eye record,
18th), White Satin (a best ever total of eleven), two individuals of the
ab. stramineola form of Dingy Footman, Garden Tiger (first Eye record
since 2000), Dark Sword-grass (23rd), Least Yellow Underwing (the best
year ever, with 55 this month), True Lover’s Knot (first site record, 10th),
Gothic (10th), Knot-grass (four on two dates), Olive (on four dates), Dingy
Shears (a total of sixteen on six dates), Lesser–spotted Pinion (on two
dates), Slender Brindle (first Eye record, 8th), Double Lobed (on two dates),
Small Rufous (first Eye record, 28th), Marbled White Spot (third Eye record,
5th), Scarce Silver-lines (19th) and Red Underwing (first July record,
August, up to 27th (175 species)
of many species were trapped , with well over one thousand individuals
on several nights in the second half of the month. Particularly abundant
was Setaceous Hebrew Character (2656 this month compared to 606 for the
entire year 2002). Others of note included (total for August ’03/total
year 2002): Cabbage Moth (340/39), Lesser Broad-bordered Yellow Underwing
(454/162), Nutmeg (40/17), Common Wainscot (344/80), Flame Shoulder (1028/796),
Shuttle-shaped Dart (515/306) and Vine’s Rustic (124/18).
Although the main feature of the month was the numbers, several species of note for Eye were also recorded: Tischeria ekebladella (7th), Leucoptera spartifoliella (15th), Epinotia nisella (2nd), Clavigesta purdeyi (on two dates), Enarmonia formosana (7th), Calamotropha paludella (on two dates), Udea ferrugalis (5 on four dates), Nomophila noctuella (a total of 112, maximum 34, 7th), Nephopteryx angustella (on two dates), Plodia interpunctella (to MV light, 13th and 22nd), Figure of Eighty (first ever August record, 7th), Maiden’s Blush (fifth Eye record, 6th), Bordered Beauty (on two dates), Large Thorn (eighth Eye record and the earliest, 18th), Humming-bird Hawk-moth (13th), White Ermine (the first time that a second brood moth has been seen, 23rd), White-line Dart (fifth Eye record, 7th), Heart and Dart (latest ever record, 27th), Dark Sword-grass (5 on four dates), Antler Moth (first Eye record, 14th), White-point (7 on four dates), Knot Grass (on five dates), Olive (2, 6th), Red Underwing (6th) and Buttoned Snout (first autumn record, 13th).
29 August 2003
Highlights during the first week included the first Poplar Hawk-moth of the year on the 3rd. Always nice to see is the Chocolate-tip which appeared on the 8th – a night on which Pebble, Swallow and Pale Prominents were also recorded. Immigrants included single Dark Sword-grass and Plutella xylostella on the 18th.
Beautiful Golden Y and Large Nutmeg were regularly recorded throughout this month. The night of the 11th saw Eyed, Lime and Poplar Hawk-moths trapped together with a White-point, Dark Spectacle and a Phlyctaenia perlucidalis. The colourful Orange Moth appeared on the 16th with two Privet Hawks and a Plain Golden Y.
The month opened with Blue-bordered Carpet, Garden Tiger and White Satin recorded on the night of 2nd. Peach Blossom, Swallow-tailed Moth, Brown-tail and a Muslin Footman arrived on the 8th. The night of the 10th was a bumper one with 100 species recorded! This included two Pine Hawk-moths (only recorded as singletons before), Large Twin-spot Carpet, Short-cloaked Moth, Rosy Footman (rarer than the next species here), two Muslin Footman, Olive and two garden firsts: Clouded Magpie and Small Dotted Buff.
A Dusky Brocade on the 14th was also new for the garden, Black Arches is rare here so was welcome the same night. A single August Thorn graced the trap on the 20th and another garden rarity was a Fen Wainscot. Rendham ‘moth of the year’ so far was The Butterbur trapped on the 24th – a new moth for me and many Suffolk moth’ers alike!
The last night of
the month saw the year’s first Square-spotted Clay – and very fresh it
was. Twin-spotted Wainscot and Marbled Beauty were also recorded.
With superb mothing conditions continuing, the trap was run regularly throughout the month starting on the 1st! An impressive 44 Silver Y were trapped that night with a single White-point and four Nomophila noctuella; with the pick of the resident species being Bordered Beauty, Gold Spot and Dark Spectacle. Dusky Thorn was first recorded on the 3rd and proved to be regular throughout.
A worn Figure of 80 was trapped on the 17th – a night good for immigrants including two Dark Sword-grass, eight White-point, three N. noctuella and a single Plutella xylostella. The following night saw Flame Carpet – new for the garden; Maple Prominent, Red Underwing and a single Udea ferrugalis.
A new garden pyralid
and possibly an immigrant was a single Evergestis extimalis recorded
on the 26th. Many of the autumnal species were very much in evidence later
in the month with Centre-barred Sallow, Frosted Orange and Six-striped
Rustic having a good year.
A single Mullein Moth on the 27th was an exciting find – appearing on the same night as a The Streamer and a Frosted Green.
Regular sightings of Least Black Arches were made during the month. The species was absent this year at Rendham, so gave me a good chance to see them. The first night of the month produced a single Northern Drab – a truly coastal species in Suffolk along with a Dotted Border, Yellow-barred Brindle and Maiden’s Blush. The White-pinion Spotted was recorded on the 8th and 18th.
Several Treble Brown Spot were found during the month. The Treble Bar was seen on the 12th. The pyralid Myelois circumvoluta was noted on the 22nd.
An immigrant European Corn-borer was the month’s highlight on the 21st. A Small Yellow Wave appeared on the 16th. A single Pine Hawk-moth was a nice surprise on the 20th. Nine Least Carpets were recorded on the 22nd - proving to be a very regularly occurring species. However, the very early and fresh Red Underwing – possibly the earliest ever in Suffolk also on the 22nd was most unexpected. A single Poplar Hawk-moth was found on the 27th with a Bordered Pug and two Marbled Green the following day.
The Mullein Wave was obvious this month with records most days. On the 14th, 35 Agriphila tristella were noted – this being by far the commonest of the micros on site. A single Treble Bar was found on the 25th. Both Garden Carpet and Light Emerald were very regular throughout. Several Nomophila noctuella and Silver Ys appeared but nothing else in the way of migrants.
July 2003 was one of the best months for moth recording at the Golf Course ever, even better than the mid 1990’s as back then I didn’t record too many micros. As the nights were so warm, light traps were operated on virtually every night during mid – week (being out on the SMG meetings at weekends prevented recording then). 15 nights of recording were undertaken, this producing a record 368 species (184 macros) for the month.
With the vast amount
of data produced, this is only going to be a brief look at some of the
highlights. Macros of possible interest included Gold Swift (6th), Festoon
(8 individuals on 3 dates), Oak Eggar (20th, 22nd (2) and 24th (3) – all
females leaving plenty of eggs in the bottom of the trap!), Least Carpet
(best year so far with records on the 10th, 20th (2) and 22nd). Flame Carpet
is a regular at this site with 7 recorded on 3 dates. Blue-bordered Xarpet
(singleton on the 8th) is a good record for here, Ling Pug (or is it a
form of Wormwood!) appeared on the 21st with another 3 on the 31st. V-pug
also appeared (3 records). The pretty Bordered Beauty was recorded on 2
occasions, along with Maple Prominent (10th and 2 on the 14th). The Black
Arches again had a good year at the site with a high count of 30 on the
22nd. It is still being recorded at the time of writing (August). The BAP
Lunar Yellow Underwing was seen on 2 dates (6th + 8th) before it disappeared
to avestiate. The Beautiful Yellow Underwing was seen on 6 occasions, mainly
during the day nectaring at bell heather. Grey Arches appeared once (20th)
– this hasn’t been as numerous as last year at the site. Southern Wainscot
(2 on 20th) Suspected (3 records), Olive (15th), Small Rufous (22nd) and
Scarce Silver-lines (8th) were all recorded on single dates. The 4th site
record of Webb’s Wainscot was trapped on the 30th, well away from its known
breeding spots on the site. The Herald put on a good show this year, with
records on the 15th and 2 on the 22nd. The RDB3 Shaded Fan-foot also did
well, with 17 on 5 dates.
The micros were very numerous – it has certainly been an excellent year for them at the site. Of possible interest amongst the many species recorded were: Monopis weaverella (22nd), Cedestis gysseleniella (10th), Orthotelia sparganella (8th) and Phtheochroa inopiana were all new for the site. Acleris holmiana, one of my favourites, appeared on 3 dates, Epinotia solandriana appeared on 3 dates (5 individuals). Also of note were Lathronympha strigana (20th), Scoparia subfusca (2 records), Evergestis extimalis (15th and 20th), Pempelia palumbella (10th), Nomophila noctuella (18 individuals recorded – best numbers since the mid 1990’s), though all of these have been recorded before here. Dioryctria sylvestrella was recorded on the 20th, with it also being noted at other sites across the county with pine trees at around the same time.
Daytime discoveries have also been of interest. A Fox Moth larva was discovered on the heath while pulling bracken on the 16th, the only record this year (so far). Beating hops as part of the Buttoned Snout county survey produced 3 larvae of that species along with 3 Currant Pugs. A Lunar Marbled Brown larva was discovered on the 14th, feeding on a low oak bough. The first leaf mines were also noted, with Enteucha acetosae (on Sheep’s sorrel) found on the 18th and Acrocercops brongniardella (on oak), a new site record, found on the 2nd. Another new species was seen on the 8th – Ipswich Golf Club’s first burnet moth – a Narrow-bordered Five-spot Burnet.
Another moth species normally recorded on or near the coast was trapped on the 20th – a Saltern Ear (second site record), to go with the Mathew’s Wainscot seen last month.
Not a moth, but a
large beetle, aroused some interest on the 22nd. The very impressive large
longhorn the Sawyer beetle (Prionus corianius) was caught in one
of the traps. This beetle was at least 4cm long and very broad with long
segmented antenna. According to David Nash, the county Beetle recorder,
this is a Nationally notable A species, feeding as a larva in tree roots.
The excellent season continued on from July, with warm and dry conditions for most of the month. The moth total for August was 257 species (123 macros), the highest ever for the site in that month – this has beaten the previous best of 237 species seen last year. Lights were run on 12 nights, with the best night being the 10th, when, with stormy conditions around 116 species were seen. Unfortunately, the weather took a turn for the worst in the final week of the month, with some colder weather. Species numbers dropped as well, with only a total of 44 recorded on the 27th. It will be interesting to see how the dry weather affects the moths next year, as a lot of the foodplants have suffered due to the lack of rain – the golf course resembles a prairie at the moment with lots of brown grass and dust blowing about!
As mentioned above, the 10th was the best night of recording, but it could have been even better! I had put out 3 MV traps, but one unfortunately must have been placed right near an ant’s nest as in the morning they had cleaned it out! The ant was a large black ant variety, and there were thousands in the trap in the process of dismembering the contents, including what few moths were left as well as 4 Hornets!
Macros of possible interest included Oak Eggar (another one on the 4th after last month’s records). The Maiden’s Blush second brood was very common this year, with up to a dozen each night early in the month. Chinese Character was also up, a trend that has been noted at the SMG nights as well. Tawny Wave appeared twice, but more unusually a Satin Wave appeared on the 5th, the first time I have seen it as a second brood. Dark Spinach appeared on the 10th, one of the only moths still alive in the ant trap! Scorched Carpet was seen on the 2nd – this is only the second site record. Ling Pugs were noted on 4 dates after the first ones at the end of last month. Another second brood moth appeared on the 26th – the pretty Lilac Beauty. Hawk-moths continued right up until the end of the month, with odd appearances from Poplar and Pine Hawk-moths. White-line Dart was notable by its abundance this year, with more being seen than last year. One Garden Dart was picked out on the 4th, a welcome record as none were seen last year. This was also the case with the Six-striped Rustic seen on the 17th. A single Lunar Yellow Underwing was trapped on the 12th, but more will appear later in the year. A singleton of another BAP species was seen on the 5th – the Square-spotted Clay. From mid month onwards, both Hedge Rustic and Pinion-streaked Snout were recorded regularly.
A few migrants appeared with Dark Sword-grass (3 on 2 dates) and White-point (16 on 7 dates) being of note. The Turnip, another partial migrant, was common along with its other vegetable namesake the Cabbage. This species has been found commonly everywhere I have been mothing this year, and other moth recorders have also noted good numbers.
Micros have also continued in good numbers, with the following of possible interest. Caloptilia populetorum was seen on 2 dates. Prays fraxinella (ab. rustica) was seen on the 24th, and, being all dark took some identifying! Also in the same group was a Ypsolopha nemorella on the 5th. Both Epermenia falciformis (17th) and Eupoecila angustana (2 on the 4th) were both new species for the site. Pyralids included Agriphila latistria (27th), Platytes alpinella (2 records), Dioryctria sylvestrella (2 records) and Achroia grisella (Lesser Wax Moth) on the 5th (a new site record). Another new species, Adaina microdactyla, was seen on the 17th. This species has been searched for many times at the site around its foodplant, hemp agrimony, without success so it is perhaps beginning to colonise. Another plume, Agdistis bennetii, was seen on the 3rd and goes with both the record from last year and the records of the 2 coastal macros seen in previous months (Saltern Ear and Mathew’s Wainscot).
2 Migrant micros have been notable this year – Nomophila noctuella has been common (with a maximum of 18 on the 17th) and Udea ferrugalis (3 records – only one before this year).
At least 8 Elephant
Hawk-moth larvae were found early in the month, with a notable count of
6 on one small patch of willowherb! I have also seen 2 in my garden at
home, and there have been several reports in the press about the caterpillars,
so there could be good numbers next year. Another Hawk-moth larva was given
to me on the 27th – a Pine Hawk-moth. The Course manager found it in his
garden at the Golf Club, crawling on the bird table! Not the best place
for a larva to find itself!
Recent records for
his garden trap have included; Small Emerald, Large Thorn, Dusky Thorn,
Feathered Thorn, Garden Dart, Hedge Rustic, Merveille du Jour, Brick, Brown-spot
Pinion, Frosted Orange, Centre-barred Sallow, Barred Sallow, Yellow-tail,
Rustic and Hummingbird Hawk-moths.
Leigh's daytime records
from Ilketshall St. Margaret include Pyralis farinalis (Meal Moth)
and Hummingbird Hawk-moth.
3 Powling Road, Ipswich,
Suffolk IP3 9JR
Email : email@example.com
Suffolk Moths web site (home of the SMG): http://www.suffolkmothgroup.org.uk/
SMG Email Discussion Group: http://groups.yahoo.com/group/suffolkmothgroup
Essex County Moth
Recorder : Brian Goodey, 298 Ipswich Road, Colchester, Essex. CO4 0ET.
Specialising in various moth trap designs and related equipment.
ALS, Station Road, Hindolveston, Norfolk, NR20 5DE.
For friendly advise phone us on 01263 862068/01606 783371 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Proprietors: J Clifton & A Wander
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