False Widow Spider Steatoda nobilis is most commonly known as the noble false widow spider (or simply false widow spider). It got its name because of its physical resemblance to the black widow spider which, as we all know, is one of the most venomous spiders in the world.
Common House Spider The common house spider is also known as the American house spider. It forms tangled webs in human dwellings, particularly between loose walls, as well as at the back of open doors and attic windows.
Giant House Spider The giant house spider is a close relative of the hobo spider. The females can reach up to 18.5 mm in length while males can grow from 12 to 15 mm in length.
Crab Spider Crab spiders are called such because of their resemblance to crabs and the manner of how they position their two front pairs of legs. Their ability to move sideways or backwards also got them the name crab spiders.
Fiddleback Spider Fiddleback spider is another name for one of the most venomous spider in the world. Learn which poisonous spider it is, why it got called the fiddleback spider, and what the symptoms are of a fiddleback spider bite.
Orb Weaver Spider The orb weaver spider is part of the spider family Araneidae and is known for building spiral wheel-shaped webs in forests, fields and even gardens of homes.
Black Widow Spider One of the most poisonous spiders in the world is the black widow (Latrodectusmectans). They are found in temperate in the south and west regions and in United States.
Yellow Sac Spider Cheiracanthium is a genus of spiders commonly called the yellow sac spider. Its venom contains the substance cytotoxin, like that of a brown recluse.
Wolf Spider A wolf spider is a robust and agile hunting spider and a member of the Lycosidae family and usually found in terrestrial habitats including shrub lands.
Tarantula Spider The tarantula is considered the biggest spider in the world and it belongs to the Theraphosidae family of spiders, which consists of 900 different species. Most tarantula species are not a threat to humans. Some are even in high demand because of the exotic pet trade.
Hobo Spider Like brown recluse spiders, hobo spiders can be venomous and can cause necrosis, which is skin cell death due to a spider bite.
Camel Spider Camel spiders are actually not spiders; they're solifugae, which is a different class of arachnids from spiders and scorpions. Camel spiders are also known as sun spiders, wind spiders and wind scorpions.
Huntsman Spider All huntsman spiders belong to the Sparassidae family and called as such because of their speed and their mode of hunting.
Jumping SpiderOne of the most common household spiders in the world, the jumping spider typically will only attack if it feels threatened. If you've been bitten by a jumping spider, its bite is usually not dangerous. But if you're allergic to spider venom, you might experience some serious symptoms that require medical attention.
Brazilian Wandering Spider The Brazilian wandering spider is an active hunter mainly found in South America and Central America. Unlike like most other spiders, it doesn't weave and live in webs. Instead, it spends its life wandering on the ground (hence the name) hunting for small animals.
Brown Recluse Spider The body of the brown recluse spider (BRS) is light tan to dark brown in color. It is about 1/2" to 1/4 " in size.The males are usually smaller than females.
How to Identify the Brown Recluse Spider The brown recluse spider is very poisonous and it likes to live in a lot of places, including closets, boxes, shoes, and even clothes. Learn how to identify the brown recluse spider so you can prevent it from biting you or your loved ones.