Below from: http://www.butterfliesandmoths.org/species/Eumorpha-fasciatus
Eumorpha fasciatus (Sulzer, 1776)
Identification: Upperside is dark pinkish brown. Forewing has a lighter brown band along the costa, and sharp pinkish white bands and streaks. Hindwing has a pink patch on the inner margin and pink along the outer margin.
Wing Span: 3 7/16 – 3 13/16 inches (8.7 – 9.6 cm).
Life History: Adults begin feeding at dark. Caterpillars pupate in shallow chambers in the soil.
Flight: . Several flights in Florida throughout the year, several flights in Louisiana from April-November, two flights in coastal South Carolina from May-July and August-October, one brood northward from August-November.
Caterpillar Hosts: Primrose-willow and other plants in the evening primrose family (Onagraceae).
Adult Food: Flower nectar.
Habitat: Tropical, subtropical, and austral lowlands.
Range: Northern Argentina north through Central America and Mexico to southern California and southern Arizona; east to Texas, Mississippi, Florida, and South Carolina. Strays north to Missouri, Michigan, Pennsylvania, New York, and Nova Scotia.
Conservation: Not usually required.
NCGR: G5 – Demonstrably secure globally, though it may be quite rare in parts of its range, especially at the periphery.
Management Needs: None reported.
Photo taken by CBC member Beverly Saltonstall at the 20-20 property on Pine Island (Lee Co.) on January 20, 2014