Recently, scientists have demonstrated that material surfaces in nature that possess special wettability properties are composed of micro- and nanostructures. In this study, we focused on the importance of surface structures in determining the wettability of wings of the flying insect species: Idea malabarica, Lucilia sericata and Chrysomya marginalis. Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM) analysis indicates the different nano-/micro- structures identified on the wings. Surface roughness which plays a role in influencing the wettability was theoretically estimated from the SEM images. While the spherical liquid water droplets used for testing wettability were observed to float on the surface of the Idea malabarica and Lucilia sericata wings, the surface of the Chrysomya marginalis wing was made completely wet. The super-hydrophobicity of the Idea malabarica wing as compared to the near-hydrophobicity/mild hydrophilicity of the Lucilia sericata wing and the distinct hydrophilicity of the Chrysomya marginilis wing could be attributed to its complicated composition of nano-/microstructures and higher surface roughness value.