1. I'd unlock this first. While every character has to rest once they leave the dungeon (either killed or they just leave), you get 16 characters to cycle through, and each starts each trip with their strength and health replenished. So you can send each one in for a few rooms until they run low on health/strength and bring them back with whatever loot they have; or you can have them fight until they die and risk losing some stuff.

  2. They have changed this now so that you can only have 5 heroes on cooldown at any one time, which is a nuisance.

  3. A wood wasp of some sort. Completely harmless to humans and pets.

  4. It's a planthopper nymph, something like

  5. Looks like chalcid wasps. They're non-stinging and harmless. They parasitise other bugs to lay their eggs.

  6. The picture is pretty bad, but that looks like a camel cricket aka spider cricket or spricket. They can be a nuisance in cellars and basements because they will eat just about anything organic.

  7. Looks like a sawtooth grain beetle. You're going to want to check your dry goods for signs of infestation. Anything that's infested needs to go. Everything else needs to be put into properly sealed containers. Thin plastic, paper or cardboard will not do as they will chew through. You need to check everything including dry grains, pasta, rice, pet feeds, seeds, spices - anything dry. Vacuum the pantry and food storage areas thoroughly, including into all the crevices. Diatomaceous earth is a good non-toxic deterrent for furher infestations.

  8. Live an studio in large apartment complex in Chicago. Only noticed 1 or 2 nothing large compared to other insects you randomly find. Is this something I should notify my land lord about? (Not sure if they damage fake wooden floors)

  9. They live on grains, not wood. There's nothing your landlord can do because they're breeding in your food. It's down to you to find the source of the infestation and remove it.

  10. It's a boxelder bug. They're harmless. They come inside at this time of year looking for places to hibernate.

  11. That looks like a lacewing larva. They're good garden buddies who eat aphids. They are notoriously grumpy and will give a surprisingly strong nip when handled.

  12. Looks like a normal carpet beetle larva. They're nothing to panic about. Almost every home has one or two knocking about somewhere. They can live on just about any organic fibres. They often hide out in soft furnishings, stored fabrics and clothing, or in piles of cuddly toys.

  13. Identifying mantids this way is hella difficult. A lot of the species are superficially very similar, with more difference between genders than there is between related species. It often comes down to fine details that only a real expert can pick out (or another mantis of the opposite gender!).

  14. Ahhh okk, i really wish to know the exact name of this species cus i want to keep it

  15. Understandable. Keeping mantids is fairly straightforward, especially if they're native to your area. They'll eat pretty much anything that moves. Plenty of ventilation in the enclosure, spray lightly once or twice a day (depending on your local climate), and give them plenty of room to climb and sticks to climb on.

  16. Those appear to be leatherjackets (cranefly/daddy-long-legs larvae). I assume that you've been experiencing heavy rains over the last day or two and they are trying to escape from drowning. I would kill and dispose of the whole lot personally, as they feed on the roots of your pricey new turf.

  17. I'm not 100% sure, but in the past, I've seen others on this sub say they're hover fly larvae

  18. Dead on. They're syrphid (hoverfly) larvae. They breathe through their "tails" like snorkels. They look awful as babies, but they are garden good guys.

  19. They look like drain flies. They breed in damp, slimy places like dirty drainpipes. To get rid of them you need to clean out their breeding areas. A good biofilm remover down the drain usually does the job.

  20. Looks like a predaceous diving beetle larva. Something like

  21. They're not termites, but they do appear to be some sort of beetle.

  22. Not really your business and you wouldn’t want to rock the boat and delay your sale!

  23. Oh, I agree. It just leaves such a bad taste in my mouth. The family that are buying from us are pushing right up against the top of their budget and they deserve better. If practices like this are allowed to continue then real people get hurt.

  24. You don't give a location. It looks like a carpenter bee, maybe

  25. Green lacewing. They come into the house in autumn to hibernate. They're garden good guys who help control aphid populations.

  26. Those are cockroach nymphs. Seeing babies is not generally a good sign, as it means that mommy and daddy aren't far away.

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