|Female E. tiaratum with front legs raised.|
|Flanges and spines on the leg of a female.|
|The spine-covered abdomen of a large female.|
|Side view of a female's head showing the oval extension of the top with its 'head-dress' of short spines. Also note that the camouflage includes marking breaking up the shape of the eye.|
|The head of a large female showing small wart-like bumps as well as a clear view of the mouthparts.|
|A female nymph already showing spines and flanges.|
|Side view of a late-instar female nymph.|
|A big girl perching on my wrist. She is mighty!|
|Tip of a mature female's abdomen showing an egg about to be laid. Note the dorsal spines on the abdomen - they are splayed outwards which may be an adaptation to accommodate a male during mating.|
|A female nymph doing her favourite thing - eating bramble leaves, nom nom nom.|
|It's busy during cage-cleaning time.|
Hadlington, P & Johnston, J.A. (1998). An Introduction to Australian Insects (revised ed.). University of New South Wales, Sydney.
Heather, N.W. (1965). Studies on female genitalia of Queensland Phasmida. Australian Journal of Entomology 4(1): 33-38.