Hoppers of North Carolina:
Spittlebugs, Leafhoppers, Treehoppers, and Planthoppers
    8 records for Muirodelphax parvulus
Cumberland2016-09-05Kyle Kittelberger, Brian Bockhahn1attracted at night with a lightCarver's Creek SPCACR2017-10-30 13:35:39night02_Sight
Haywood2006-06-22University of Delaware1GSMNP, .7mi SSE of Purchase Knob ATBI House path to Ferguson's Cabin2017-10-30 13:35:3911_Collection
Rockingham2015-09-09Kyle Kittelberger, Paul Scharf, Brian Bockhahn3attracted at night with a lightMayo River SPMARI2017-04-06 13:06:57night02_Sight
Stanly2015-07-21Paul Scharf, B Bockhahn2Attracted to UV LightsMorrow Mountain State ParkMOMO2015-08-03 06:11:092100 Hrs01_Photo
Surry2013-08-26Kyle Kittelberger, Brian Bockhahn, Paul Scharf2grassy, brushy habitat near forest edge & forestPilot Mountain summitPIMO2014-10-07 10:47:50found at night, attracted with lights01_Photo
Vance2014-09-17Kyle Kittelberger, Paul Scharf1grassy/brushy/pine habitat; "In the past I would have called this one Delphacodes rotundata, but that species has been sunk under parvula, and the current combination is Muirodelphax parvulus. I am unconvinced that they are the same, but have never looked into it formally. The parasite is a dryinid." Charles BartlettNutbushKELA2015-06-02 16:45:32found during the day, caught while sweepnetting01_Photo
Warren2013-08-31Kyle Kittelberger, Brian Bockhahn, Paul Scharf1mixed hardwood, open forest near lake edgeHubquarter, at Lake Gaston2014-10-07 10:58:50found at night, attracted with a light02_Sight
Yadkin2013-08-27Kyle Kittelberger, Brian Bockhahn, Paul Scharf1brushy habitat along the riveralong the Yadkin River in Pilot Mountain SPPIMO2014-10-07 10:47:50found during the day while sweepnetting01_Photo