Nomada panzeri (Roman road)

There is a group of Nomada bees that cant be separated by the eye or macro photo, it is the flava  group , these are all the same size , colouring so they can only be separated by hair colour on certain parts , body markings (not the stripes as these are variable)

N. panzeri is recorded over much of Britain but is rarely as common as N. flava in the south and more strongly associated with woodland. It has a number of hosts: A. varians, synadelpha, helvola, fucata, lapponica and fulva, and a number of host races seem to be present (the taxonomic status of these needs investigation). Females associated with A. lapponica are usually very dark, whilst those associated with A. fulva tend to be as large as N. flava.

Bibio anglicus (Roman road)

The male of this species is small and black, resembling a small St Mark’s Fly. The female however is largely brick-red with a black head. Bibio anglicus has black hairs on the abdomen and black legs.
It can often be seen on the flower heads of umbellifers.
When to see it
It flies in April and May.
Life History
Very short flight period.
UK Status
Fairly frequent and widespread in England…Naturespot

Green Carpet Moth-Colostygia pectinataria(Roman road)

Wingspan 22-27 mm.

The bright green colour of this moth when freshly emerged soon fades to a yellowish-brown.

It inhabits a range of habitats, including heaths, mosses and woodland, and is generally common throughout most of Britain.

Like many of its congeners, the main foodplant is bedstraw (Galium).

The single generation flies from May to July…UK Moths

Dioctria rufipes (type of Robberfly) Roman Road

Common Red-legged Robberfly
Size approx 15 mm. The front 2 pairs of legs are usually completely orange-red and the hind legs almost wholly black, though variants do occur (see image below). All Dioctria species have shiny patches on the side of thorax which in good light show as silvery patches or ‘shimmer stripes’.
D. rufipes has a particularly well-developed tubercle at the base of the antennae which helps to distinguish it from other Dioctria species.
Scrub and well wooded areas.
When to see it
May to July.
Life History
They are usually sluggish flies that perch on the foliage of mainly herbaceous plants, shrubs and trees waiting to launch attacks on insect prey. They have hard piercing mouthparts and often prey on parasitic wasps. The eggs are dropped whilst sitting on a leaf, one at a time.