Phormia regina

Phor·mi·a re·gi·na

(fōr'mē-ă rĕ-jī'nă),
The black blowfly, the larvae of which were formerly used in the treatment of septic wounds because they secrete a proteolytic enzyme that aids in the removal of dead tissue; it is a frequent cause of maggot infestation of sheep, depositing eggs in the wool, and is a widely distributed cold weather species that lays its eggs on dead or decaying tissues.
References in periodicals archive ?
rufifacies and Phormia regina (Meigen) (Diptera: Calliphoridae).
** 2 Diptera Calliphoridae Chrysomya megacephala 2 Diptera Calliphoridae Chrysomya rufifacies 2,8 Diptera Muscidae Musca domestica 2 Diptera Calliphoridae Phormia regina 2 Diptera Muscidae Hydrotaea leucostoma 4 Diptera Stratiomyidae Hermetia illucens 8 Diptera Fanniidae Fannia spp.
minima and Phormia regina. The dispersal pattern was aggregated and not homogeneous.
minima Shannon, 1926 (1 especimen) y Phormia regina (Meigen, 1826) (3 especimenes), junto con ejemplares no identificados de la familia Sarcophagidae (185 especimenes).
Arthropoda Adults Larvae Insecta Calliphoridae Phormia regina (Meigen) 13 Cimicidae Cimex pilosellus (Horvath) 20 6 Dermestidae Anthrenus sp.
coeruleiviridis, the most common species found in baited beef liver traps and at pig carcasses in New Jersey are Lucilia sericata (Meigen) and Phormia regina (Meigen) (L.