My recent weekend in under 30 seconds. Filmed all over the place during the "No Bounds" Festival here in Sheffield. @liamoshea @hopeworkssheffield @trafalgarwarehouse @joemuggs #accessspace
@malumzkole @dj_Seinfeld @michaelserafini @kidacne @mikkmurray #mrg @eclairfifi @jessyandthechords @zvukoprocessor #nonconformistchapel#charliecollins @ryokoakama #steevio &suzybee @grahamdunning @lol_halol @decor_don @giant_swan #dyllanzain#prequeltapes#morphology @aaa.kristensen @foodhall_Sheffield #wetsounds @99marystreet
Took longer to tag everyone in than it did to cut together the clips. #madeonmyphone
Male and female Larch Mountain Salamanders (Plethodon larselli). Skamania Co, October 2017. .
It's always interesting to note the relative rates of female:male animals observed when out in the field. Luckily, this particular species has some features that makes it pretty simple to tell apart the sexes. Male Larch Mountain salamanders (1st photo) have an enlarged nasolabial groove on each side of their upper lip, resulting in a slight droop on either side. Female salamanders are often slightly larger than males and lack the enlarged grooves, resulting in a more rounded appearance. There's few other ways to determine their sex using features on the ventral side, but I'm gonna refrain from boring you more than I already have.