Some Strange Creatures of God


Three Messages from God to You

Bombardier Beetle

This insect is one of the strangest insects in the world. When threatened, it shoots boiling hot chemicals from its belly up to 70 times in less than a fraction of a second.

The liquid is a combination of hydrogen peroxide and hydroquinone, which join together to cause a chemical reaction that generates a loud popping sound with a continuous shooting of the chemicals.

In Judaism, the name of God is a word of four letters, Hydroquinone, is a derivative of benzene, chemical formula C₆H₄(OH)₂

The liquid can be fatal to small insects or creatures and very painful to humans. You can watch this incredible insect on the following link. Evolution theories cannot explain the extraordinary structure of this insect. The bombardier beetle needs all of its parts at once; it is created fully formed as it is.

  • Three Messages from God to You


    It is named praying mantis for its prominent front legs, which are bent and held together at an angle that suggests the position of prayer. By any name, these fascinating insects are formidable predators. They have triangular heads poised on a long "neck," or elongated thorax.

    They can turn their heads 180 degrees to scan their surroundings with two large compound eyes and three other simple eyes located between them. But strangely, the praying mantis has just a single ear, located on the underside of its belly. The mantises or Mantodea are an order of insects that contains over 2,400 species and about 430 genera in 15 families.

    Three Messages from God to You


    The mantis shrimp (which is neither a mantis nor a shrimp, but a crustacean that resembles both) has arguably the most complicated visual system of any animal on the Earth.

    Its compound eyes sit on independently moving stalks and can see colors ranging from ultraviolet to infrared. Each eye is divided into three regions for tracking motion, forms, depth and color.

    Their eyes are compound, like those of the dragonfly, although they have a far smaller number of ommatidia (about 10,000 lenses per eye); however, in the mantis shrimp each ommatidia row has a particular function. For example, some of them are used to detect light, others to detect color, etc.

    Mantis shrimp have much better color vision than humans (their eyes have 12 types of color receptors, where human beings have only three). In addition to their ability to see ultraviolet and infrared colors, they have polarized light vision.

    Common light sources, like the sun or a candle flame, do not emit polarized light, but when light from these sources shines on a polarizing filter, the transmitted light is polarized.

    For example, sunlight shining on a filter, such as that used in Polaroid sunglasses, becomes polarized light when transmitted. When unpolarized light is transmitted through a Polaroid filter, it emerges with one-half the intensity and with vibrations in a single plane; it emerges as polarized light. A Polaroid filter is able to polarize light because of the chemical composition of the filter material.


    Not all insects are described and identified but the following have been defined and described in the US.

    19,600 types of flies,
    23,700 types of beetles,
    17,500 types of ants, bees and wasps,
    11,500 types of moths and butterflies

    It is estimated there are 30,000 species of fly in Australia, of which only 7000 have been described.

    Example image


    Out of the 900,000 types of insects, there are more than 120,000 species of flies worldwide. You could spend your whole life looking at different kinds of insects and never see them all.
    Let us look at the housefly anatomy. The body of a fly (like other insects) has three parts: thorax, abdomen and head. It has a hard exoskeleton that protects it from moisture loss.

    The fly's thorax features all of its limbs used for movement. It has three pairs of legs and one pair of wings. Scientifically, flies are of the dipteral group, i.e. insects with one pair of main wings.
    However, houseflies have tiny, secondary wings, called halters, located below the main pair of wings.

    The halters are mainly used to achieve balance. They can fly up and down, side to side and even backwards.
    The common housefly can travel with a flying speed of 7.2 kilometers per hour. Its wings beat 20 thousand times per minute.

    The fly has six legs. Each leg is made of five segments, which include hairy, sticky feet that can stick to almost any surface. They can even walk across ceilings. Also, the fly uses the hairs on its legs and body to taste and smell.
    The head of the fly contains the eyes, antennae and mouthparts. Houseflies depend on their keen sense of smell, provided by their antennae.

    For tasting and consuming meals, the insect uses its proboscis, a plunger-like appendage that extends from the bottom of the head. Two small, antenna-like feelers called maxillary palps allow the fly to taste its food.

    For tasting and consuming meals, the insect uses its proboscis, a plunger-like appendage that extends from the bottom of the head. Two small, antenna-like feelers called maxillary palps allow the fly to taste its food.

    The adult fly lives for an average of three weeks. The female fly may lay as many as 21 batches of offspring, each containing up to 130 eggs.
    House flies defecate every couple of minutes. House flies are active during the day and rest during the night.

    The common fly has no mouth, but instead an eating tube. It vomits a drop of fluid from its stomach and deposits it on part of its meal to liquefy it .
    This fluid is then sucked up along with the nutrients it has dissolved, leaving behind untold numbers of germs.
    The fly has two compound eyes, which are the most complex in the insect world, allowing them to see a significant radius around their body.

    Each eye has 4,000 separate lenses, which provide wide angle vision that is in fact omni-directional. This makes flies difficult to surprise or swat.
    The latest state-of-the-art technology cannot create a robotfly weighing one gram. It cannot create a robot that can reproduce or spawn similar robots without raw material.
    Also, it is impossible to copy the flying mechanism in such a small size. It would require a power supply and wings with many hinges and small bolts.

    The creation of the fly is really miraculous and inspires us to reflect on the power of the Creator who made it!

    Three Messages from God to You


    An example is presented to you, so listen (carefully) to it.

    Indeed, those you appeal to besides God will never create [as much as] a fly,

    even if they gathered together for that purpose. And if the fly should snatch away from them a [tiny] thing, they would not be able to recover it from it.

    Weak are the pursuer and pursued.

    Quran, 22:73