Forensic entomology utilizes the presence of insects in areas of criminal offense, it emerged to present through the nature of this unordinary incidents. Perhaps an essential chronicled utilization of the science in criminal examination through insects dates to the thirteenth century in China, where fly affection for a specific sickle in a horticultural group permitted the agents in a murderous event to specifically pinpoint the culprit (Mcknight, 2011).Insects that thrives on animal remains normally demonstrate a remarkable occurrence of succession on corpses (Greenberg, 2009). This occurrence largely links with the stages of decomposition of a carcass (Catts & Goff, 2002; Carvalho et al., 2000; Wolff et al.
, 2001). Likewise, they are routinely the essential aggressors which arrive on a dead animal (Hall, 2010), to be trailed by the next assemblies of organisms as the cadaver disintegration progresses (Schoenly & Reed, 2009). It is from this predictable action of necrophagous insects on dead bodies that post-mortem evaluations are made.
Exact PMI approximations will be made when the species included are archived, and confirmations on their progression patterns and succeeding event of adolescent periods (eggs, larval and pupal stages) are cataloged.This framework will be applied to the thesis that the identification of the forensic entomofauna can provide the first ever record of forensically important insect species in the Philippines. Instances of insect use in legal examinations are fairly uncommon. Some purpose behind this might be a scarcity of data on carcass deterioration, and insect succession in a particular vicinity. Thus, this study intends to record the necrophagous insect fauna of the rabbit carcass as a model for human corpses in the Philippines (Jala-Jala, Rizal), and furthermore, to describe carcass decomposition under shaded and unshaded locations in the definite region of the study.