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What Do Crickets Eat?
Cricket (insect) - Wikipedia
It lives throughout western North America in rangelands dominated by sagebrush and forbs. Despite its name, the Mormon cricket is actually a shieldbacked katydid , not a cricket. It takes its name from Mormon settlers in Utah, who encountered them while pushing westward, and for the prominent role they play in the miracle of the gulls. Although flightless, the Mormon cricket is capable of traveling up to two kilometers a day  in its swarming phase, during which it is a serious agricultural pest and traffic hazard.
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Five Reasons To Eat Crickets
Taxonomists agree that crickets are a monophyletic group, that is, they constitute all the surviving descendents of a single ancestral species. However, taxonomists disagree as to where in the taxonomic hierarchy this group belongs and how it should be subdivided. For example, Vickery and Kevan put crickets in the suborder Gryllodea of the order Grylloptera, whereas we along with many others put them in the superfamily Grylloidea of the suborder Ensifera, order Orthoptera. In our scheme, the initial subdivisions are families, and we recognize only two: Gryllotalpidae, the mole crickets, and Gryllidae, all other crickets. We treat as subfamilies some cricket groups that others treat as families—namely, tree crickets, scaly crickets, ant crickets, and sword-tailed crickets.
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