For the record I use a Mac and I'm with Weebly.
On the moth front last night was about 17c which was more akin to summer than going into winter and as such there were a reasonable number of moths in the trap this morning,some new for year but no new for website.
The catch for the evening is a s follows:- Common Marbled Carpet 4, Large Ranunculus 1,Birch Mocha 1, Large Yellow Underwing 8, Lunar Underwing 5, Ruby Tiger 1, Lesser Yellow Underwing 2, Light Brown Apple moth 2, Silver Y 1, Flounced Rustic 2, Shuttle-shaped Dart 1,Straw Dot 1, Pine Carpet 3, Large Friut-tree Tortrix 1,September Thorn 3, Lesser Swallow Prominent 1. Tachystola acroxantha1
They are found in gardens,presumably quiet well if you have a moth trap, as well as damp meadows, rough ground and occasionally heathland.
It has two broods a year,bivoltine, appearing May-June & August to October. The larvae feed on a wide variety of plants from Sycamore to the common Nettle so it stands a good chance with so many foodplants.There are two distinct versions of the moth that one finds regularly shown here.
As the name suggest the larvae feed on Silver Birch and Downy Birch.They are basically a woodland and heathland species which in this part of Hampshire there is no shortage.