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Hawaii News

Endangered Hawaiian damselfly finds new home

UH MANOA
                                <strong>“That’s really encouraging to see they’re completing their entire life cycles in the wild.”</strong>
                                <strong>William Haines</strong>
                                <em>Research entomologist, state Department of Land and Natural Resources’ Hawaii Invertebrate Program</em>
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UH MANOA

“That’s really encouraging to see they’re completing their entire life cycles in the wild.”

William Haines

Research entomologist, state Department of Land and Natural Resources’ Hawaii Invertebrate Program

DLNR
                                Damselflies were released April 15 at Dillingham Military Reservation.
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DLNR

Damselflies were released April 15 at Dillingham Military Reservation.

DLNR 
                                With captive rearing techniques improving over time, scientists estimate they’ve released nearly 4,500 damselflies near Dillingham Airfield. A damselfly, the smaller relative of the dragonfly, was released April 15.
3/3
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DLNR

With captive rearing techniques improving over time, scientists estimate they’ve released nearly 4,500 damselflies near Dillingham Airfield. A damselfly, the smaller relative of the dragonfly, was released April 15.

UH MANOA
                                <strong>“That’s really encouraging to see they’re completing their entire life cycles in the wild.”</strong>
                                <strong>William Haines</strong>
                                <em>Research entomologist, state Department of Land and Natural Resources’ Hawaii Invertebrate Program</em>
DLNR
                                Damselflies were released April 15 at Dillingham Military Reservation.
DLNR 
                                With captive rearing techniques improving over time, scientists estimate they’ve released nearly 4,500 damselflies near Dillingham Airfield. A damselfly, the smaller relative of the dragonfly, was released April 15.