The new Half-Shell Heroes bathtime vehicles give kids a new way to have fun with the Turtles! Donnie's dive boat can float on water or roll across land—so his adventures can take him anywhere! The Coconut Crab may be the biggest piece of exoskeleton on land today, but when it comes to crustaceans getting out of the sea and stretching half a dozen legs on the beach and beyond it's the woodlice you have to look to. Here, we will take a little look at how the humble, little woodlouse might have come across this impressive achievement. There are well over 10, 000 species of isopod; parasitic ones, deep sea ones, giant ones (of course!) and many others. They are essentially terrestrial but still breathe using gills, so they need lots and lots of moisture. Sea Slaters emerge in the evening to feast on algae, sea weed and all sorts of plant and animal detritus. Being crustaceans, they need damp environments to live in such as leaf litter or rotting wood. The cuticle of a woodlice isn't waterproof like that of insects, so water can evaporate or be absorbed straight through their exoskeleton.
Woodlice have lungs much like their old gills, kept on their underside toward the tail end. Here's a picture of the underside of a female woodlouse, head at the top, tail at the bottom. One called Hemilepistus reaumuri lives in and around the deserts of North Africa and the Middle East. One little detail is that it keeps its body much higher up than other woodlice who tend to really hug the ground.

Eventually a woodlouse of the opposite sex will join in and they'll continue excavation work together, teamwork that will hopefully be the start of a respectful, monogamous relationship of equals who value each other's contributions, thoughts and opinions. It only takes 2 or 3 weeks for the young to be old enough to forage for food on their own, but they still return home for a nice dinner from their parents.
In a really desirable location, location, location there can be some 20 of these burrows per square metre.
The Common Sea Slater really is very common; they can be found from Norway all the way down to the Mediterranean, as well as a small part of north eastern USA. Their realm is under and around rocks in the splash zone, where sea water sprays over them but they're not totally immersed. I have always found these critters curiously charismatic, slowly walking along with their antennae waving and caressing the ground ahead.
They are active in the cool of night, when they can eat that self same wood and other soft foods. They are so adapted to life on land that too much water will actually drown them, and it's their  escape from this fate that leads them to climb up walls and sometimes enter people's home. You can see her brood pouch, full of eggs and taking up more than half the length of her body.
It turns out that there are several woodlice that have managed to make their living in the desert! This is the driest habitat any crustacean has conquered, and they had to adapt to achieve it. A solitary woodlouse digs a burrow for herself, eating damp sand to gain moisture along the way. It will be several months before the little'uns can totally fend for themselves and go out to build their own burrows, and that will be after the whole family enjoys the winter months quietly huddled in their underground abode.

Today, woodlice can be found across the world, quietly going about their business without a hint of the pomposity they could easily be entitled to.
It means that isopods lay relatively few eggs but can carry and protect them until they hatch. Having said that, at some 3 cm in length Common Sea Slaters are actually bigger than any other woodlouse, so I guess their tummies aren't that small after all. They have a whole host of other common names like pill bug, butcher boy and roly poly, indicating that these inconspicuous little crustaceans are nevertheless very noticeable.
They have no particular body modifications to help, no hugely powerful legs or shovels sticking out of their toes, so it's a slow process.
They keep to the very bottom of shallow waters, scurrying around and swimming amongst the underwater foliage. I've gotten used to it so I immediately think of the sweet, little character.Still, plenty more names to choose from! These will prove a tremendous help to the woodlouse in their journey to the centre of the continent. Sometimes a woodlouse, soft after a recent moult, can find himself getting unwanted attention from his own neighbours.

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