Did scientists really name a species after Deadpool and other Marvel characters?
Shantay you stay! Bry's new soldier fly species he named after RuPaul makes its TV debut.
RuPaul's reaction to "the most fabulous fly in the world"! (clip at 5:14)
The RuPaul fly inspired this skit on how celebrities feel about getting insects named after them.
Bry dares the Breaky team to try some delicious edible insect foods and drinks!
Would you try eating a zesty ant or a crunchy peanut cricket?
What do the Sunrise crew think about the health and environmental benefits of eating edible insects?
Lord How Island in the south Pacific is more than 7 million years old and home to many unique species of insects and plants,. Here about the discoveries made by Bry the Fly Guy, Dr Juanita Rodriguez and the Australian Geographic citizen scientists while they explore the subtropical rainforests of this World Heritage Listed island.
CSIRO Entomologist, Bryan Lessard and CSIRO Research Engineer, Matt Adcock, explain how they’re making big digital models of some very small insects at the Australian National Insect Collection!
Scientists from the CSIRO in Australia have unveiled 166 new species and some of them have been named after Marvel heroes.
Dr Bryan Lessard, aka Bry the Fly Guy, explains how flies are more than just annoying insects, but help put food on our plates, recycle nutrients in forest and are a beautiful part of our unique biodiversity.
After graduating from the Australian National University, Dr Bryan Lessard has gone on to discover 150 species new to science.
Only 30% of Australia’s estimated 750,000 species have been named and documented so far. The race is on to document and name our precious biodiversity before it's lost.
'Paramonovius nightking', a bee fly named after Game of Thrones’ Night King because it reigns in winter and has a crown of spine-like hairs, is one of 230 new species named by CSIRO during the past year.
Bizarre macadamia weevil, deepwater catshark among more than 200 new species discovered by CSIRO in the past year.
A team of international scientists, including Australians, has confirmed that Lord Howe Island stick insects are no longer extinct.The stick insects were declared extinct after rats were accidentally introduced to Lord Howe Island a century ago.
Flies give us chocolate, pollinate our plants and recycle our food waste - so it's about time we thought they were cool!