Heteropogon is a genus close to Holopogon and the big Cyrtopogon genus. There are twenty or more in this genus in the west but only two make it into the east. This is H. macerinus. Norm found this female egg-laying. And she was doing it in soft soil in a pathway just like the Diogmites do. Dipping her abdominal tip down in the soil.

The opposite side of the same creature. These are small robbers. And not common in the state at this point in time.

This shot of H. macerinus with a beetle may be the only shot of its kind of a member of this genus. Several were seen that day with beetles.

A lovely alert missile of a Heteropogon from Big Bend Texas. Texas in the west is rich in this genus so unfortunately I cannot say what species it is. In TX we may have johnsoni, patruelis, phoenicurus and possible more that have not been verified for the Big Bend area. I don't think this is patruelis.

An unusual open-winged shot of another Heteropogon from Saguaro National Park in AZ. No less than 13 species in this genus in AZ. We cannot name it at this time beyond genus.

And Norm's shot of what is likely Heteropogon patruelis. Not sure if the burnt orange is distinct to this species but it is helpful. Note the fancy silver patches on the forelegs. 

And surely this is the definitive pose for this genus. Also from Texas from Norm's wanderings. This looks female.