It can be said that scorpions are ubiquitous. They can live in mountains, deserts, tropical regions, caves, and even nuclear explosions. In the habitat of the scorpion, they play the role of multiple hunters, who can sting a variety of mammals, frogs, crickets, insects and some birds. But few people know that their biggest enemy is actually themselves. More than half of the dead male desert scorpions die after the mating of female mate.
But in any case, once the male and female find each other and decide to mate, they will start a complex courtship ceremony called “Double Dance.” In the technical movement of the dance, the male will hold the female pliers, and then it will lead the dance to find the right position for his fine bag.
Sometimes, a female will play with her desires, such as refusing to dance, pushing it away, and even pretending to lick it. At this time, the male is going to move his mouth. It will kiss each other and hold each other’s cheeks. In some species, males may lick the soft parts of the female body and leave this on the female for up to 9 minutes; we don’t know if it is injecting venom or tranquilizer.
Some nephews have caressing before sex, but they are very rude. Males and females will entangle and attack each other with thorns. Because their mouths are not idle, the male scorpion will repeatedly use the tail to stab the female. In order to retaliate, larger females often eat their mating objects.
How the male escapes: After careful observation, the male scorpion will lick the female before sexual mating with the female, allowing the female to fully yield, which may be a strategy to limit the male to completely swallow after the female mating is completed.