Fruit trees look out, the Asian longhorn beetle might be coming your way. One of the most devastating invasive insects that we could have here in the United States Because they can kill many varieties of trees, says Rhonda Santos with USDA's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service. She says trees don't have any natural defense against this Asian interloper, making it an absolute tree killer. And here's how it works. The female adult Will lay its eggs by chewing just under the bark of a tree and depositing one egg there. And in about two weeks that little egg will turn into a larva and that larva continues to chew and tunnel and feed in the inside of the tree. And then eventually it creates a little chamber. The larva can be as large as your pinky. Then it'll turn into an adult insect that chews its way out of the tree. The damage that's caused in the tree, if you took a cross-section of the tree, kind of looks like Swiss cheese riddled with holes and tunnels. So be on the lookout for this killer whose description is About an inch, inch and a half in length. It's thick, shiny, jet black beetle, six legs and white spots on its body. Its namesake is Longhorned Beetle. So it has these really long antennas that are longer than the insects body. Hotline if you see one (866) 702-9938.