Unless you've been hiding under a rock, there is no doubt by now you will have seen a ladybird, or in some cases hundreds.
And its not just the typical red ladybird that has been spotted, unusual black ladybirds have been seen in their hundreds across London and the rest of the country.
But what do you think about the little bugs which have decided to make your home, theirs?
Some people love them:
Others loathe them...
On Twitter, one user wrote "I FOUND A HARLEQUIN LADYBIRD IM SCREAMING"
Some of you were slightly concerned to read that they could be carrying a sexually transmitted disease:
However, there is actually nothing to be worried about.
The fungus in question is Laboulbeniales, which cannot be passed on to humans, only other beetles.
Professor Helen Roy from the UK Ladybird Survey told getwestlondon : "These fungi infect other beetles too.
"But not usually from one species to another just within a species"
"Harlequin ladybirds are at worst a minor human nuisance because they aggregate in places that can be inconvenient to some people."
Many people have been taking to Twitter to comment on the unusual amount of ladybirds appearing in their houses.
@Skat_Cat said: "Oh dear. Ladybirds are massing in patio door arches for winter hibernation."
Other readers defended the Ladybirds. Toni Taylor commented: "They have been here years there's just been a rise in breeding.
She continues: "They aren't dangerous to us so leave them alone."
Another Facebook user also came to the defence of the Ladybird:
And it appears, it's not only Halloween weekend that the ladybirds have been flitting around, many of you are surprised that they are still here.
But why are we seeing so many of these bugs in our homes?
Prof Roy, who is a professor at the Centre for Ecology & Hydrology, said the Harelquin Ladybirds "have had a very favourable summer - hence the high numbers"
She believes we are seeing more because "they enter buildings to shelter for winter and they are more conspicuous than other species."
Prof Roy added: "I think the harlequins did particularly well because they can reproduce again and again through the summer - whereas most of our native species just get one chance.
"The weather wasn't brilliant at the start of summer so that one chance was hampered a bit whereas the harlequin could take advantage of the better weather through the summer"
But whilst the Halequin ladybird has taken the spotlight, our most common Gaston species have also been seen by Londoner's.
One reader noticed a surge of them in Isleworth
However, if you're a ladybird lover, make the most of them while you can.
When it begins to turn colder they will settle into their winter habitats and with winter frosts expected within the next few weeks, soon we will be saying goodbye to the ladybird until Spring.
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