Classification
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All Names

  • Scientific Names
    • Xenox tigrinus
  • English
    • Tiger Bee Fly

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Recent observations

Photos / Sounds

20935444515 0389951e96 s

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

mmcmasters

Date

July 30, 2013

Tags

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

joannerusso

Date

August 19, 2015

Tags

Photos / Sounds

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

marknenadov

Date

August 17, 2015

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

jallair

Date

August 15, 2015 11:54 AM EDT

Description

Also known as Large Bee Fly?

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

cindylcobb5

Date

August 16, 2015 10:36 AM EDT

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

camelcreek

Date

August 11, 2015 01:41 PM EDT

Description

Brief description of what you observed

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

kpmcfarland

Date

August 13, 2015 01:48 PM EDT

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

sambiology

Date

August 11, 2015

Description

Spotted with Amanda on a little tour of the park! Fun catch. :)

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

susanelliott

Date

August 7, 2015

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

cgritz

Date

August 11, 2015

Photos / Sounds

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

aguilita

Date

August 7, 2015

Description

7 August 2015: Observed a non-identified mostly black fly hovering about the first of the four wooden bridges encountered on the Bittern Marsh Trail (when walking it clockwise instead of counterclockwise). This particular fly species was about 1 to 1 1/2" in length. There were at least 10 of these flies very focused on landing on the two by fours that comprised the structure of this small foot bridge. We know not what the purpose of their intensity meant and leave it to those who do know to pray tell. We need an IDentification for this hovering fly. The pattern on its wings is very distinct and may assist in making its IDentity known. While the third image presented here is not well focused it does reveal that this mostly black or dark fly did have some white and/or light blue color on the sides of its abdomen or thorax or both.

LLELA is administered jointly by the US Army Corps of Engineers, the City of Lewisville, Texas, and the University of North Texas.

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Tiger Bee Fly Xenox tigrinus

Observer

paul_prior

Date

August 8, 2015 09:46 AM EDT

Description

About 2cm from wing tip to wing tip when resting.

View all observations

Description from Wikipedia

No range data available.