Blaine further mentions that the "morphologic features shown in the cuts include the gut, tracheae, and striated musculature. Unlike with tungiasis, eggs are not present as this is a sexually-immature larva. The yellow spines are indeed the cuticular spices; sclerotized chitin (a carbohydrate in the arthropod exoskeleton) usually stains yellow in H&E)."
Unfortunately we don't have the intact larva to identify. Idzi mentioned that "for differentiation of C. anthropophaga from C. rodhani, I’d like to see the spiracular slits as the ones for rodhaini are sinusoidal. Strong pigmentation of the spines suggests anthropophaga though. Rodhaini also is very exceptional..."
Finally, Bernardino, Nema and others mentioned that excision is not necessary for treatment. Instead, the easiest way to remove the larva is to first occlude the opening of the furuncle (through which the larva breathes) with an occlusive substance like petroleum jelly or soap paste (see Case of the Week 408 for a great example of Dermatobia hominis larva removal). After a short period of time, the larva can be removed by simply squeezing the lesion.