No interactions present.
And it is not a wasp, but a sawfly, and does not sting (though sometimes mistakes a human limb for a lump of timber and attempts to lay eggs therein!).
recording wildlife with The Recorder's Year on www.hbrg.org.uk/TRY.html.
I am aware that it is not a wasp and about it's life cycle but iSpot seem's to have other ideas.I tried to put it down as Horntail but it then would not recognise the scientific name.I maybe should have just omitted the common name and only put in scientific.I will do this on the duplicated observation and see what happen's.
Not getting at you! This is one of these irritating things about English names. Quite reasonably, if you call something a wasp and it has a dagger of an ovipositor on the rear folk will think it is a wasp. The NHM dictionary has GH Wasp (NHM should know better, one would have thought), so no-one can be criticised for using the name. Horntail is fine, and very descriptive, and not misleading. My teeth also grate at Giant Wood-wasp which one sees in some books.
I didn't think you were as I too get annoyed at it too.I especially notice it with plant names and some of the numerous names they have which seem to have no connection to the scientific name.
Lat/Lng: 58.4761, -4.4175
OS grid ref: NC591567