My wife and some of our neighbors plant milkweed so Monarch Butterfly caterpillars have something to eat so there will eventually be more Monarch butterflies!
Every optical instrument has it applications where it excels and I'm sure those that have the 20x60 quickly learn where it excels and enjoy it for those applications. Its lack of really close-focus, narrow FOV, and weight would not make it a great all-purpose take-it-with you nature trail/hike binoculars. But for more stationary observations of things nice to see at 20x and at least 35 feet away, I could see it as being nice. I often tripod mount a refractor with binoviewer for insect and spider watching and with appropriate extension tubes can focus as close as 7 or 8 feet away. I actually keep my refractor/binoviewer/extension-tube set-up and ready to use in my home office pointed at a spiderweb in my office corner for little "nature breaks" while I'm at work at my computer. I just pivot my chair 90 degrees from my computer and peak through my binoviewers to see what my 8-foot away "office spider" is up to at 50x. Sometimes I get quite a treat with watching it eat something! I also "cheat" with a bright LED spot-light which I turn on pointing at the spider. Just because this set-up excels at this particular application, will all birders run out and buy refractors/tripods/binoviewers (and battery operated LED spot-lights)? Probably not. But I enjoy my set-up and I'm sure those that have the 20x60 enjoy theirs as well for how they use it.
That's a very interesting application of a 50x instrument at close range. I'll need to figure out how to entice a spider to spin its web on my balcony so that I can pivot my home-office chair 90-120 degs to look at it through my Canon 15x50 IS during my little "nature breaks". Sounds like it might be a lot of fun