Bombus griseocollis (De Geer, 1773)
  Apoidea   Apidae   Bombus
Subgenus: Cullumanobombus

Bombus griseocollis m
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014 · 10
Bombus griseocollis m

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Bombus griseocollis Brown-belted Bumble Bee
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014-2015 · 10
Bombus griseocollis Brown-belted Bumble Bee

Bombus griseocollis m
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014 · 9
Bombus griseocollis m

Bombus griseocollis queen
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014 · 9
Bombus griseocollis queen

Bombus griseocollis f
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014 · 9
Bombus griseocollis f

Bombus griseocollis f
© Copyright Hadel Go 2014 · 9
Bombus griseocollis f

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queen rear
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queen rear tip
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male front
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70 thumbnails  •  slide show
IDnature guides
Overview
Reprinted with permission from: Mitchell, T.B. 1962 Bees of the Eastern United States. North Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station Technical Bulletin No. 152.

QUEEN—Length 21-23 mm., breadth of abdomen 95-l1 mm.; black including legs, spurs and tegulae; wings quite uniformly, deeply infuscated, veins brownish to piceous; pubescence in general quite short but dense, black on head, yellow on scutum, scutellum, pronotum, and on pleura to bases of legs, scutum with a median, narrow, bare area which is fringed with a few short black hairs; pubescence black on venter of thorax and legs, very short on legs, but front and mid femora with posterior fringes of somewhat more elongate hairs, the corbicular fringe entirely black laterally and along the narrow apical margin, and terga 3-6 entirely black, hairs quite short but dense and suberect; clypeus closely and finely punctate laterally and above; the broad median area smooth and somewhat shining; labrum rather broadly rounded or subtruncate apically, with a pair of basal ridges separated medially by a rather broadly rounded concavity which is slightly elevated above the margin on each side, with an apical fringe of very short yellowish hairs; apex of mandible with a pair of slight notches near the upper angle, outer face toward base somewhat shining, with extremely minute, rather close punctures; malar space smooth and shining, without distinct punctures, somewhat shorter than basal width of mandible, about one-fifth length of eye; punctures of face fine and very close, becoming somewhat more distinct and more widely separated below ocelli, surface between lateral ocelli and eyes smooth and nearly impunctate; vertex finely and very densely punctate medially, punctures becoming somewhat more distinct but still close laterally; lateral ocelli slightly nearer eyes than to each other, distinctly below supraorbital line, slightly nearer each other than to margin of vertex; antennal scape somewhat more than half total length of flagellum, basal segment of flagellum only slightly shorter than segments 2 and 3 combined, 3 slightly longer than 2; posterior margin of hind basitarsus very slightly curved, median width slightly less than half the length; tergum 6 shining, very minutely punctate, narrowly rounded apically.

WORKER—Length 9.5-18 mm., breadth of abdomen 5-8.5 mm.; resembles queen except for the usual smaller size.

MALE—Length 15-19 mm., breadth of abdomen 6-7 mm.; black, legs and tegulae somewhat more reddish-piceous, spurs brownish-testaceous; wings rather lightly but uniformly infuscated, veins testaceous to piceous; apical margins of the abdominal terga very narrowly yellowish-hyaline; pubescence in general rather short and dense, largely pale yellowish on face above and below antennae and on clypeus, with scattered, erect, black hairs intermixed; vertex and occiput with intermixed yellowish and black hairs medially, cheeks with more fuscous hairs above, becoming yellowish below; scutum with a small median fuscous pubescent area posteriorly, and pleura with a few fuscous hairs above mid coxae, otherwise entire thorax densely yellow pubescent; all femora fringed beneath with elongate yellowish hairs, these becoming more fuscous on upper surface; tibiae largely blackish or fuscous pubescent, with posterior fringes of elongate hairs; and basitarsi with some elongate, dark hairs posteriorly, clothed beneath with short brownish hairs; basal abdominal tergum, and basal margin of tergum 2 medially, with erect, yellowish pubescence, remainder of terga 2 and all of 3-7 black pubescent, hairs very short, dense and suberect; clypeus finely and quite closely punctate beneath dense pubescence, but with a median, apical, shining, impunctate area; labrum broadly truncate, somewhat shining, especially on each side basally, with obscure, irregular and rather shallow, fine punctures; mandibles slender, bidentate apically, outer surface densely short pubescent, this yellow in part but fringed along lower margin with elongate fuscous hairs; malar space smooth and shining, with very minute, barely visible punctures, its median length about half basal width of mandible, only about one-tenth length of eye; face very narrow, eyes very slightly convergent above, lateral ocelli separated from eyes by less than half their diameter, and much below supraorbital line, nearer to each other than to margin of vertex; facial punctures very fine and close beneath dense pubescence, becoming rather sparse on shining surface below ocelli, punctures of vertex medially quite deep and distinct but close, becoming somewhat finer laterally; basal segment of flagellum subequal to segment 3, segment 2 considerably shorter; hind tibiae shining, somewhat convex, very sparsely punctate, basitarsi elongate and parallel-sided; sterna 7 and 8 and genital armature as shown (fig. 132).


DISTRIBUTION—Quebec and Maine to Florida, and throughout the West, February to August.

FLOWER REORDS—Apocynum, Aronia, Asclepias, Ceanothus, Chamaecrista, Cirsium, Eryngium, Helenium, Helianthus, Hypericum, Ilex, Itea, Malus, Pontederia. Rhus, Rubus, Silphium, Solidago, Vaccinium and Vicia. Robertson (1929) gives the following additional records: Abutilon. A cerates, Actinomeris, Aesculus, Agastache, Amorpha, Arabis, Asclepias, Aster, Astragalus, Baptisia, Bidens, Blephilia, Brauneria, Camassia, Campanula, Cassia, Caulophyllum, Ceanothus, Cephalanthus, Cercis, Cirsium, Collinsia, Cornus, Crataegus, Delphinium, Dentaria, Desmodium, Diantliera, Dicentra, Diospyros, Dodecatheon, Erigeron, Eryngium, Eupatorium, Fras era, Gerardia, Geranium, Gleditzia, Helenium, Helianthus, Hibiscus, Hous tonia, Hydrangea, Hypericum, Hydrophyllum, Ipomoea, Iris, Krigia, Liatris, Lobelia, Lythrum, Marubium, Melilotus, Mertensia, Monarda, Nelumbo, Nepita, Pastinaca, Pentstemon, Petalostemon, Phlox, Podophyllum, Polemonium, Prunellct, Prunus, Psoralea, Pycnanthemum, Pyrus, Rhus, Ribes, Robinia, Rosa, Rubus, Rudbeckia, Saici, Seutllaria, Silphium, Siyrinchiurn, SoZidctga Specularia, Symphoricarpus, Taenidia, Teucrium, Tradescantia, Trifolium, Verbena, Vernonia, Viburnum, Viola, Vitis, Uvularia and Zizia.


Kinds
Extracted from Jonathan Koch, James Strange,Paul Williams.2012. Bumble Bees of the Western United States. A product of the U.S. Forest Service and the Pollinator Partnership with funding from the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation

Brown-belted bumble bee

Status: Common

Select food plant genera: Phacelia, Medicago, Cirsium, Helianthus, Trifolium, Dipsacus

Tongue Length: Medium

Distribution: Northeastern California and Cascade Crest east to the northern Intermountain West and Rocky Mountains; broadly distributed in the eastern U.S.

Can be confused with B. morrisoni

Thorax and T1 predominantly yellow, or with a black spot between the wing bases, T2 with a yellow or brown crescent anteriorly, tail black, hair short.

Mid leg basitarsus with the distal posterior corner rounded. Cheek length distinctly shorter than broad, ocelli large. Hair of the face and of the top of the head black or with only a few yellow hairs intermixed, black thoracic spot between the wing bases often very small and inconspicuous but dense. Sometimes workers have the yellow on T2 extending for three quarters of the length of T2 and forming a W-shape. Hair length very short and even, the metasoma rectangular and slightly flattened.


Identification
Extracted from Bumble Bees and Cuckoo Bumble Bees of California by Thorp, R. (1983).

Apis griseocollis Degeer, 1773, Mem. Serv. Hist. Insectes, 3:576 w. Lectotype w, no locality (Natl. Riksmus., Stockholm, Sweden) (selected by Milliron, 1960).
Map 2, Nearctic distribution of Bombus griseocollis. Geographic range (Map 2). Southern Canada and most of the United States, except the southwestern states; Maine to Florida W to British Columbia and northeastern California. California records. MODOC Ca: CedarviOe; Davis Creek; Fan¬dango Pass; NewelL SHASTA Ca: McArthur, and 11 km E. Stsu. YOU Ca: Copco; Etna; Gazelle, 5 km N; Lower Klamath Lake; Montague, and 16 km NE; Yreka, SkroW. Seasonal flight period (Fig. 2). QUEENS (86): late March to early October. WORKERS (357): late April to late September. MALES (307): late June to early October. Flower records. QUEENS (17): Compositae 41%; Leguminosae 35%; Asclepiadaceae 12%; Rosaceae 12%. WORKERS (137): Leguminosae 45%; Compositae 29%. MALES (106): Compositae 75%; Leguminosae 19%. Total: 260 in 13 families with 29 genera as follows: Althaea: 4w, lrn; Asdepku: 2q, 8w; Borago: lw; Bmnnkhkt: 4w; Caragana: lq; Cercis: lq; Chrysothamnus: lOw, 24m; Cbsium: lq, 3w, 9m; Convolvulus: 2w, Gossyphm: 4w, Helkmthm: 2q, 25w, 42m; Lotus: lw, Medkago: 2q, 27w, lm; Melihtus: 25q, 18m; Mentha: lm; Monarda: 3w, Petakatemon: lw, Pontederta: lw, 2m; Prunus: lq; JPycnanthemm: 3w, 2m; fyrrhopappus: lw, /fas: 2w; Robinia: lq; /tuba: lq, lw, Sato/a: lw, SoUdago: lq, lw, 4m; Trifblhan: lq, 8w, lm; Kerfemi; iw; Wyethia: 3a. Discussion. B. griseocollis is most closely related to £. morrisoni. Its females are readily recognized by the yellow hair on the pleura and black hair on metasomal tergite 3 (cf. Figs. 133, 134). Males can be distinguished from morrisoni by the apices of the penis valves, which are short, abrupt, and curved mesad but not recurved (cf. Figs. 35b, 36b). This species is rare in California and occurs prin-cipally in the northern transmontane area. Most of the flight and flower records are based on data from specimens collected outside the state. The biology of this species is discussed by Plath (1927, 1934) and Medler and Carney (1963). The perching habit of males is mentioned by Plath (1934). In southern Michigan, RWT observed males perching and darting out at approaching insects or small objects tossed near them and returning to their original perch.

Families
Extracted from Wallace E. LaBerge and Morgan C. Webb. (1962). The Bumblebees of Nebraska (Hymenoptera, Apidae, Bombinae). University of Nebraska College of Agriculture.

T his is one of the most abullci<:tllt species of Bomblls in Nebrask;1. It is fo und throughout the state.

Females: H ead with hairs black; thorax with hairs entirely yellow, often with ventral part of thorax with black hairs and occasionall y mcsosculllrn with very small posteromedian patch of black hairs; tcrgum 2 with pile along apica l margin and expanded into broader la teral lobes black, mediobasally yellow to yellowish brown (most o(ten rather brownish), rarely almost entirely yellow or yellowish brown: terga 3-6 wi th pile black; legs with hairs black; malar space slightly but d islinctJ y shon eI' than broad; ocelli placed slightly below supraorbital line (separated from supraorbital line by less than one ocellar c1iameter laterally).

Males: H ead hairs usually black, oh en with yellow hairs on clypClIS, sllrrounding antennal fossae and on ven ex; thorax with hairs yellow except oftcn mesoscutum with small posteromed ian patch of black hairs; tergllm I with pile yellow; lergllm 2 with pile along apical margin and laterall y expanded into broader lobes black, mcdiobasally brown to yellow (most oflcn yellowish brown); terga 3-7 with pile black; legs with hairs black; hind tibiae with outer sllr[aces bare and impullctate; malar space shon eI' than broad; compound eyes greatly swollen; ocell i placed well below supraorbital line; f1agcli<:tr segment I much longer than 2 and subeqllai to 3.


Names
Scientific source:

Supported by
Hosts · map
FamilyScientific name @ source (records)
A. newhart  623 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)
Amaryllidaceae  Allium cepa @ CUIC_ENT (1)
Anacardiaceae  Rhus copallina @ UCMS_ENT (7)

Rhus copallinum @ UCMS_ENT (3)

Rhus glabra @ UCRC_ENT (2)

Rhus typhina @ UCMS_ENT (1); LACM_ENTB (10)
Apiaceae  Daucus carota @ MLSB__N16- (6); CUIC_ENT (1)

Daucus sp @ BBSL__JPS (1)
Apocynaceae  Asclepias incarnata @ UCMS_ENT (2)

Asclepias purpurascens @ UCRC_ENT (1)

Asclepias sp @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Asclepias speciosa @ EMEC (1)

Asclepias syriaca @ UCMS_ENT (1); AMNH_BEE (9)

Asclepias tuberosa @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Asclepias @ EMEC (1); AMNH_BEE (4); UCRC_ENT (5)
Asclepiadaceae  Asclepias sp @ BBSL__JPS (5)

Asclepias syriaca @ MLSB__N16- (13); PN- (5)

Asclepias @ I_JSA (1)
Asteraceae  Achillea millefolium @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Anaphalis margaritacea @ CUIC_ENT (1)

Callistephus chinensis @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Centaurea cyanus @ I_HHGA (2)

Centaurea jacea @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Centaurea sp @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Centaurea @ AMNH_BEE (3)

Chrysopsis @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Chrysothamnus nauseosus @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Chrysothamnus sp @ BBSL__JPS (1); BBSL (1)

Chrysothamnus @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Cichorium intybus @ PN- (2); MLSB__N16- (4); CUIC_ENT (2)

Cirsium arvense @ BBSL (1); UCMS_ENT (1); MLSB__N16- (3)

Cirsium lanceolatum @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Cirsium sp @ BBSL (4); BBSL__JPS (2)

Cirsium spp @ PN- (3)

Cirsium undulatum @ AMNH_BEE (3)

Cirsium vulgare @ BBSL__JPS (2); UCMS_ENT (1)

Cirsium @ UCRC_ENT (1); AMNH_BEE (1); I_JSA (2)

Echinacea purpurea @ I_JSA (2)

Echinacea @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Eupatorium maculatum @ CUIC_ENT (10); AMNH_BEE (1)

Euthamia caroliniana @ UCMS_ENT (19)

Euthamia graminifolia @ UCRC_ENT (2)

Grindelia sp @ BBSL (1)

Grindelia squarrosa @ AMNH_BEE (3)

Gutierrezia sarothrae @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Helianthus annuus @ BMEC_ENT (1); AMNH_BEE (8)

Helianthus maximiliani @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Helianthus sp @ BBSL__JPS (4); BBSL (4)

Helianthus tuberosus @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Helianthus @ LACM_ENTB (1); AMNH_BEE (5); CUIC_ENT (2); BMEC_ENT (2)

Hieracium aurantiacum @ UCRC_ENT (1)

Hieracium piloselloides @ UCRC_ENT (1)

Lactuca pulchella @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Liatris punctata @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Pluchea odorata @ UCMS_ENT (16)

Ratibida pinnata @ MLSB__N16- (2)

Silphium perfoliatum @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Solidago canadensis @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Solidago nemoralis @ UCRC_ENT (6)

Solidago rigida @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Solidago rugosa @ UCRC_ENT (2); UCMS_ENT (1)

Solidago sempervirens @ UCMS_ENT (16)

Solidago sp @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Solidago tenuifolia @ UCMS_ENT (6)

Solidago @ CUIC_ENT (4); EMEC (2); BMEC_ENT (17); AMNH_BEE (2)

Sonchus arvensis @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Symphyotrichum ericoides @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Taraxacum campylodes @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Taraxacum officinale @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Vernonia fasciculata @ LACM_ENTB (1)

Wyethia @ AMNH_BEE (2)
Boraginaceae  Borago officinalis @ UCRC_ENT (1)

Echium vulgare @ CUIC_ENT (2)

Hydrophyllum virginianum @ AMNH_BEE (2)
Brassicaceae  Brassica @ CUIC_ENT (1)

Lesquerella filiformis @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Raphanus raphanistrum @ UCMS_ENT (1)
C. smith  672 @ JRYB__SHEN (6)
Cactaceae  Opuntia @ EMEC (2)
Caprifoliaceae  Lonicera japonica @ AMNH_BEE (3)
Clusiaceae  Hypericum perforatum @ UCRC_ENT (6)
Convolvulaceae  Convolvulus arvensis @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Convolvulus sepium @ UCRC_ENT (2)
Crassulaceae  Sedum ternatum @ UCRC_ENT (1)
Cucurbitaceae  Cucurbita maxima @ UCMS_ENT (5)

Cucurbita spp @ UCMS_ENT (1)
Dipsacaceae  Dipsacus sp @ BBSL__JPS (7)
Ericaceae  Erica @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Rhododendron @ I_HHGA (1); AMNH_BEE (2)

Vaccinium corymbosum @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Vaccinium macrocarpon @ RUAC_ENT (2)

Vaccinium @ CUIC_ENT (1)
Euphorbiaceae  Euphorbia esula @ BMEC_ENT (7)
Fabaceae  Amorpha canescens @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Astragalus sinuatus @ BBSL__BBSLID (2)

Astragalus sp @ BBSL (2)

Baptisia @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Carigana @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Cercis canadensis @ EMEC (1)

Dalea villosa @ AMNH_BEE (2); EMEC (74)

Hedysarum boreale @ BBSL (3)

Lathyrus japonicus @ UCMS_ENT (22)

Lathyrus latifolius @ PN- (1)

Lotus corniculatus @ CUIC_ENT (4)

Medicago sativa @ CUIC_ENT (2); EMEC (3); BBSL (12); BBSL__JPS (1); AMNH_BEE (8)

Medicago sp @ BBSL__JPS (4)

Melilotus albus @ MLSB__N16- (2); EMEC (43); LACM_ENTB (3)

Melilotus officinalis @ AMNH_BEE (2); EMEC (19); CUIC_ENT (1)

Melilotus sp @ BBSL (5); BBSL__JPS (1)

Trifolium pratense @ PN- (11); BBSL (2); AMNH_BEE (1); BBSL__JPS (3); MLSB__N16- (18); CUIC_ENT (1)

Trifolium repens @ PN- (2); UCMS_ENT (3); AMNH_BEE (1); BBSL__JPS (1); MLSB__N16- (5); BBSL (1)

Trifolium sp @ BBSL (2)

Trifolium @ LACM_ENTB (1); AMNH_BEE (2)

Vicia sp @ BBSL (1)

Vicia villosa @ BBSL (1)

Vicia @ AMNH_BEE (3)
G. cangialosi  915 @ JRYB__SHEN (2)
Hydrophyllaceae  Phacelia hastata @ BBSL (3)

Phacelia sp @ BBSL__JPS (19)
Hypericaceae  Hypericum perforatum @ CUIC_ENT (1)
J. rykken  1024 @ JRYB__SHEN (2)

1029 @ JRYB__SHEN (3)

1106 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)

773 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)

970 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)
K. kingsley  1059 @ JRYB__SHEN (3)

1063 @ JRYB__SHEN (3)

1068 @ JRYB__SHEN (2)

3527 @ JRYB__SHEN (4)

3528 @ JRYB__SHEN (9)

4020 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)
Lamiaceae  Agastache sp @ BBSL (1)

Leonurus cardiaca @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Mentha piperita @ UCMS_ENT (1); UCRC_ENT (1)

Mentha sp @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Mentha @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Monarda fistulosa @ CUIC_ENT (1); EMEC (2)

Monarda sp @ BBSL (2)

Monarda @ I_ADG (1)

Nepeta cataria @ UCMS_ENT (2)

Origanum vulgare @ I_HHGA (2)

Physostegia parviflora @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Pycnanthemum tenuifolium @ UCRC_ENT (5)

Teucrium canadense @ AMNH_BEE (1); UCMS_ENT (13)
Liliaceae  Asparagus sp @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Erythronium @ AMNH_BEE (1)
Linaceae  Linum usitatissimum @ AMNH_BEE (2)
Malvaceae  Alcea @ EMEC (5)

Hibiscus moscheutos @ PN- (1)
N. rice  1031 @ JRYB__SHEN (1)
Oleaceae  Ligustrum sp @ UCMS_ENT (4)

Ligustrum @ EMEC (3)
Onagraceae  Epilobium anagallidifolium @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Epilobium angustifolium @ AMNH_BEE (2)
Orobanchaceae  Castilleja sessiliflora @ AMNH_BEE (1)
Plantaginaceae  Penstemon cobaea @ AMNH_BEE (1)
Polygonaceae  Persicaria bungeana @ UCMS_ENT (1)

Polygonum sp @ UCMS_ENT (4)
Pontederiaceae  Pontederia cordata @ UCRC_ENT (3)
Rosaceae  Malus @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Prunus sp @ BBSL (1)

Prunus @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Rosa arkansana @ AMNH_BEE (1)

Rosa carolina @ CUIC_ENT (2)

Rosa rugosa @ UCMS_ENT (24)

Rosa sp @ BBSL__JPS (1)

Rosa @ I_JSA (1)

Rubus argutus @ UCRC_ENT (2)

Rubus odoratus @ AMNH_BEE (1)
Salicaceae  Salix @ AMNH_BEE (2)
Scrophulariaceae  Buddleia @ AMNH_BEE (2)

Linaria vulgaris @ BBSL (1)

Penstemon grandiflorus @ BBSL (3)
Solanaceae  Solanum dulcamara @ LACM_ENTB (1); UCMS_ENT (1)

Solanum @ AMNH_BEE (1)
Unplaced  none 685 @ RUAC_ENT (8)
Verbenaceae  Verbena hastata @ CUIC_ENT (1); AMNH_BEE (1)
_  Apiaceae sp @ BBSL (1)

Chaste @ I_SUR (1)

M Spring @ PN- (15)

Withheld @ BBSL (18)

apple @ NLA (12)

blueberry @ NLA (6)

caneberry @ NLA (2)

cucurbit @ NLA (24)

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http://calphotos.berkeley.edu/cgi/img_query?query_src=dl&where-taxon=Bombus+griseocollis&where-lifeform=specimen_tag&rel-lifeform=ne&rel-taxon=begins+with&where-lifeform=Animal ---> https://calphotos.berkeley.edu/cgi/img_query?query_src=dl&where-taxon=Bombus+griseocollis&where-lifeform=specimen_tag&rel-lifeform=ne&rel-taxon=begins+with&where-lifeform=Animal

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Number of matches : 4
Query: SELECT * FROM img WHERE ready=1 and taxon like "Bombus griseocollis%" and (lifeform != "specimen_tag" OR lifeform != "Animal") ORDER BY taxon

Click on the thumbnail to see an enlargement

Bombus griseocollis
Bombus griseocollis
Brown-belted Bumble Bee
(shown with Monarda sp. )
ID: 0000 0000 1014 0504 [detail]
© 2014 Christopher L. Christie

Bombus griseocollis
Bombus griseocollis
Brown-belted Bumble Bee
(shown with Monarda sp. )
ID: 0000 0000 1014 0505 [detail]
© 2014 Christopher L. Christie

Bombus griseocollis
Bombus griseocollis
Brown-belted Bumble Bee
(shown with Asclepias tuberosa )
ID: 0000 0000 0615 1988 [detail]
© 2015 Ansel Oommen

Bombus griseocollis
Bombus griseocollis
Brown-belted Bumble Bee
(shown with Asclepias tuberosa )
ID: 0000 0000 0615 1989 [detail]
© 2015 Ansel Oommen

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