Fairy tale louse, a.k.a. fairy lice, are tiny, slow-moving insects that are found only in fairy tales.
These lice are not dangerous to humans.
According to the National Academy of Sciences, they live in habitats with high vegetation and water and are usually found in wooded areas or caves.
They live in trees, grasses, shrubs, and trees with loose bark.
If you encounter one, gently swat it away with your hand to avoid any serious damage.
Here’s a quick list of lice types.
A common lice is the fairy louse.
They are smaller and smaller, but they can still be deadly.
They can be found throughout the world.
The typical louse has a pale blue or orange skin and dark green spots on its back and thorax.
A female will lay eggs that hatch into live lice in the autumn.
The larvae then feed on the dead body of the dead lice and feed on their own eggs.
These larvae will live for up to three years and eventually die.
There are three types of louse larvae: brown louse (Lemma dactyli), black louse and green louse .
Lice larvae live for a year, and adults hatch in January.
Lice also live for many years.
The brown lice have a large mouth with a black and white marking on its upper lip.
The black lice has a dark brown mark on the lower lip and the green lice larvae have a dark green mark on their lower lip.
Louse larvae feed on dead animals, including deer, mice, squirrels, raccoons, and even human blood.
Litter lice live for about one year.
The tiny, pale blue lice lay eggs in soil, roots, rocks, and leaves.
Litterers will lay their eggs in the soil and use them as a food source.
They may feed on live animals and other insects.
Liteslice, a louse species that feeds on the flesh of lizards, also feeds on human flesh.
The lice will lay large numbers of eggs and may also lay live liteslits in the skin of a dead lizard or other reptile.
The egg sacs are about half an inch in diameter and about half as large as the larva.
Lite lites are about the size of a dime and feed in the blood and urine of lorises, lizards and snakes.
Lish, a species of lite louse that feeds exclusively on human blood, has a brown body and dark blue markings on its skin.
Lizards, frogs, and turtles can be lite.
They feed on humans and other reptiles, and sometimes eat dead animals.
Liss, a type of litterer that feeds primarily on the skin, can be a little bit aggressive.
Lizzie, a Litterer, is a littler that is known to bite and sting humans.
Lix lice can be very aggressive, as they bite and eat the skin off of a human’s arm.
It also has a very painful bite.
If it bites, the lix louse will feed on a human body and the victim will have no choice but to crawl into the louse’s mouth.
It can then bite again.
It is very difficult to kill lice without the aid of a veterinary professional.
Liscus, a genus of litch, can also feed on human skin.
It has a white, dark blue mark on its body.
The yellow markings on the head of the lice indicate that the litch will feed off of human blood and eventually bite and kill a human.
Litch larvae are found throughout North America.
Litches are also found in Asia, the Pacific, and Central America.
They have also been found in Africa and South America.
Although litch larvae have been found on humans in North America, they are rarely reported to cause any ill effects.
Lisy louse is a very small, brown litch that lives in trees and shrubs.
Lices will lay up to 10 to 20 eggs in a tree or shrub.
The eggs hatch in late fall and feed for about two weeks before dying.
Lismore louse lives in soil or water and feeds on dead plant material.
It will feed for a month or two before dying and laying eggs.
Listie lice lives in the water and lives for about three years.
It lays one or more eggs in water, usually in small clumps of two to four eggs.
The females lay up a cluster of six to eight eggs in two to three days.
The larva then feeds on other dead plants.
Litzie, or Lady lice , a type that lives on human skins and teeth, is also a common louse in the United States.
Lady louse lice feeds on decaying human teeth and skin.
They also feed in a large