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Spider Photos - 2006 (1)

Here's Page 1 of some unidentified spider photos sent in by viewers from 2006. Please choose a section below.
Unidentified Spiders 2018 Unidentified Spiders 2017 Unidentified Spiders 2016
Unidentified Spiders 2015 Unidentified Spiders 2014 Unidentified Spiders 2013
Unidentified Spiders 2012 Unidentified Spiders 2011 Unidentified Spiders 2010
Unidentified Spiders 2009 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2009 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2008 (1)
Unidentified Spiders 2008 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2007 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2007 (2)
Unidentified Spiders 2007 (3) Unidentified Spiders 2006 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2006 (2)
Unidentified Spiders 2006 (3) Unidentified Spiders 2005 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2005 (2)
Unidentified Spiders 2005 (3) Unidentified Spiders 2004 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2004 (2)
Unidentified Spiders 2003 Unidentified Spiders 2002 Unidentified Spiders 2001
Spiders in Amber Closeups Ant Mimicking Spiders
Argiopes/St. Andrew's Cross Barn Funnel Weaving Spider Basilica  Spiders
Bird Dropping Spiders Black House Spiders Bolas Spiders
Brown Recluse Spiders Candy Stripe Spiders Common House Spider
Crab Spiders Cyclosa Conica Daddy Long Legs
Daring Jumping Spiders Fishing Spiders Funnel Web (Aus)
Furrow Spider Garden Orb Weavers Giant House Spider
Golden Orb Weavers Grass spiders/Funnel Weavers Ground Spiders
Hacklemesh Weavers Hobo Spiders Huntsman Spiders
Jewelled Spiders Jumping Spiders Ladybird Spiders
Leaf Curling Spiders Long Jawed Orb Weavers Lynx Spiders
Marbled Orb Weavers Micarathena Mouse Spiders
Mygalomorphs Net casting Spider Nursery Web Spiders
Parson Spiders Pirate Spiders Pseudoscorpion
Purseweb Spider Redback Spiders Red Spotted Ant Mimic Spiders
Running Crab Spiders Scorpion Spiders Segestria Florentina
Solfugids/Camel Spiders Southern House Spiders Spider Tats
Spitting Spiders Steatoda Tailless Whip Scorpions
Tarantulas Trapdoor Spiders Venusta Orchard Spiders
Wandering Spiders

White Tailed Spiders

Widow Spiders
Wolf Spiders Woodlouse Hunters Yellow & Broad faced Sac Spiders


16 March, 2006:
Greetings!! I've been an avid watcher of your site and I wanted to contribute some recent photographs of some spiders I've had the pleasure of meeting!!! The other one: I looked around online trying to find out what kind of spider this was but really couldn't come up with what kind he is. I thought he might be some sort of crab spider but then I heard he might have been some sort of tarantula too. Poor guy was missing a leg! (attached file names spiderfound, spiderfound1, and spiderfound2) Jenny Boothe Fresno, California
If someone contacts you about using my specific photographs (as read on your main page). I'd like them to contact me directly for use. Thank you so much for providing such a fun site!!  Jenny

Another Reply: Olios sp. Kevin L.

Reply: This looks like a huntsman of some sort to me.

Reply: Based on the description, the spider sent in on March 13th appears to be a
Heteropoda venatoria. It's bite can be painful, but it is otherwise harmless. Brian
13 March, 2006:
Hello, Found this lovely guy in the kitchen of our new home last night, apparently eating out of our toy pools food bowl. We did not get much sleep last night, we were on your website for hours, but didn't find an exact match.  It has spots on it's hairy legs and 8 eyes, 4 on top, 4 on bottom. The top ones appear slightly larger than the bottom and the outer 2 (top) are the largest of them all.
He has a hard carapace (so my husband says) and he is huge! Please, please identify it for us. (3 pics attached.) Thank you!
Lucy Clark
Lutz, FL (just N of Tampa)

10 March, 2006:
Dear Glen We live on the southern coast of Malaysia , next to a river that goes to the sea and we are surrounded by trees and some swampy grassland. My husband found this inside our car and knowing I am a certified, lifelong arachnophobic and that we have a 2yr old daughter, he promptly emptied the car, vaccuumed and fumigated with insect spray. But didn't recovered either body or live spider. The following day, with some trepidation, we went out and stopped off somewhere when suddenly the writhing body rolled out from under his seat and freaked us out, if I had seen it alive & kicking, I would probably have passed out! So please forgive us for killing it, we wanted to protect our daughter more than anything, is it a biter? My initial response was that it’s a Wolf spider by the colouring, but the ‘Greys eyes’ on its back are too distinctive, the wolf spider has more of a stripe than these almond shaped ‘eye’ marks right? I got a photo on my handphone but it’s not clear and it was dead so I didn’t want to upset you folks. I have stories that would chill you about my run ins with large house/ grass spiders where I grew up in England, I don’t want to be afraid of them, but they tend to seek me out to drop on me, sleep with me and generally give me nightmares of the worst kind! So please firstly congratulate me for even opening your website, my chills, sweats, goose bumps, shivers and breath holding was traumatic enough, but then I have drawn the beastie and taken down its details for you as well! I think I deserve a medal Hahahaha. But my desire to learn about this monster in our car is too overpowering. I respect spiders tremendously, I think they’re amazing,I don't tend to kill them either, I am just terrified of them and since finding this one I haven’t been able to sleep! PLEASE HELP…..
Thanks, Emma in Johor Bahru , Malaysia .

By the shape of the body and the fact that it had a web (I am assuming an orb) in a tree, I would say this is a Tetragnatha sp. (though it is hard to tell with the available pics). While this spider does not have a harmful bite, it is important to understand that, while unlikely, it is possible to have a severe allergic reaction to any venomous bite. A little localized swelling and some stinging pain is common and usually nothing to be concerned with. If the swelling fails to subside, or you experience breathing trouble, increased heart rate, trouble swallowing (due to swollen throat) or hives are usually a sign of an anaphylactic reaction and medical attention should be sought immediately. Here is a good link if you want more information on spiders found in Florida –
10 March, 2006:
Hi Glen, thank you for taking the time to read this. My husband and I are a military family, living with our two small children in Tampa Florida. While gardening today... (My husband was walking past our canary date palm Tree.. and walked into a small web.) He felt something biting him shortly after under his shirt, and grabbed it to see what it was and made sure to hold onto it. It was still alive when I put it in a baggy and froze it an hour ago. Can you please tell me what it is? I saw a TINY pin head red dot under the skin just barely, but when I TRIED to squeeze it no Blood came, so I believe it did NOT break the skin. But, to be safe, we are trying to find out what this is. it was near the children's play equipment... and in case they get bit later on by others.. I want to know that they are pretty harmless. My husband back in the day got bit and his hand Blew up to a Softball, so we are just being cautious. Thank you for your time again. Sincerely, R (It is a white color spider (just looks darker against this sheet of white computer paper that it is on), with thin legs a cylinder shaped back that is fatter up top and a little smaller at the bottom and it has thin black stripes in a V shape going down it's back in a shrinking pattern.) There are Two pics here... scroll down.

Reply: This looks to be from the tegenaria family which includes the hobo spider so be careful.

28 February
, 2006:
Hi Could you mabye give me a idea what kind of spider this is! I live in Oregon! Josiah p.s. I love your site! p.s. My e-mail is

Yet Another Opinion: Hello!
I would like to offer a second opinion/correction to a posting. Regarding Craig Landrum's photo taken on 24 February 2006, Nathan had identified the spider as a Dolomedes Tenebrosis, and Douglas Kaiser of NC wrote in stating that the spider is a Carolina Wolf Spider. Nathan's identification was correct, and Douglas is incorrect. The spider is definately a species of fishing spider, (Dolomedes Tenebrosis), as apparent by the brown-black banded legs and wide 'W' markings on its abdomen. The Carolina Wolf Spider does not have such markings, nor look similar to this.
Chelsea Bennet
Environmental Data Manager
Another Opinion:  The spider in Craig Landrum 's photo of 24 February, 2006 is not a dolomedes tenebrosis, as Nathan identified it. It is, in fact Lycosa carolinensis -- the Carolina Wolf Spider. I have several living around my house that I actually feed by hand from time to time. DOUGLAS KAISER ,Deep Gap. NC
Reply: This is a Dolomedes tenebrosus. Nathan.
24 February
, 2006:
Glen; We live in large log cabin in the Blue Ridge mountains just north of Culpeper, VA and have enjoyed watching a number of wolf spiders over the years, but this one was
a bit bigger than any We've seen before - That US Quarter is about a inch wide, which makes this spider 4 inches or about 100 mm across. Like this one, they often fall into our sink and can't get out. Feel free to repost and pass on as you wish.
Craig Landrum, Chief Technical Officer
mindwrap, inc.

Another Reply: The insects are newly hatched Wheel bug nymphs. They are a beneficial
insect and not poisonous but do injects enzyme-laden saliva into their prey.  They inflict a very powerful bite though (often claimed far worse than any  hornet and long to heal up) and even while young so one should avoid  handling them.
13 March, 2006:
Reply: The insects in the pics (Feb. 22 2006{Cindy}) Those are stick  bugs..They go thru a transformation stage after they are born..It was  just on the discovery channel. for the worlds most outragous shape  changers..It was on Wed. the 03/08/2006 I just happen to notice it  when I was browsing the site..That explains the six legs.. From Matt in FL, USA
Anyone help out with identifying these, please? They only look to have 6 legs so are probably not spiders.

22 February, 2006:
Hello! We found these little ones on the side of our house. Can you tell me what type of spider these little guys are? I live in the Florida, USA. Thanks, Cindy

9 March, 2006:
I have these same small spiders on the side of my house in Atlanta that Cindy in Florida sent you. There has not been a reply and I would really like to know what they are. They are hatching out of a nest that looks like a bee hive cone about the side of a quarter and they stay by the nest.

Reply: It is very similar to the Cyrtophora moluccensis on this page:

15 February
, 2006:
Great dome tent web, what could have built it? Georg @ Laidley Qld

Reply: The first one is probably some sort of huntsman but not sure about the second one.
15 February
, 2006:
Hey, I've been looking for a site to help me identify a few spiders I encountered while I was in Tanzania this past summer. I wasn't able to find any African spiders on your site, so I thought I'd email you the pictures. They're two separate spiders: Both were found indoors, in western Tanzania at a very high altitude, if that matters. The first spider (against the white wall, missing one leg) was probably about two inches across, and the second (on the drapes) was much larger, the body dark brown, about an inch long and the legs were each 2-3 inches. If you can't help me but could still send me in the right direction, that would be excellent. Thanks, Jim Gamble

Reply: It could be a Tunnelweb spider, Porrhothele antipodiana, too.

12 February, 2006:
Hi there, I'm from Wellington in New Zealand. I have recently moved to the bush and have found 3 of these spiders in our cellar. All 3 that I found were unfortunately dead, so not sure of actual size when alive. Id say the leg span circumference would be around 4cm. I'm wondering if they are a breed of tarantula? If so, they must have hitched a ride from overseas cause I'm pretty sure we don't have any breeds of tarantula here. Our previous tenants were from Germany if that helps.D I've attached a pic of one of the spiders I have found. (excuse the pin stuck through its body) and I've also attached a pic of type of Brachypelma albopilosum, (which I found looked similar.) Thank You, Tannia Bruce

Reply: Glen, The spider sent in by Mike on Feb 7th 2006 is a Dolomedes triton. See some pics here: Brian

7 February, 2006:

Photo by Mike. This photo is for sale if anyone is interested.

Reply: Great shots, this is the net casting spider. Click for a larger view.
7 February, 2006:
Hi Glen, Thanks for the great informative site. I took these pics of a spider in our garden (Orb?). Hope they are useful. Cheers Leon

Reply: Yes it is Dysdera crocata, the woodlouse hunter - glen
3 February, 2006:
Hi Glen,  Some co-workers found this spider walking along outside out office a few weeks back. Surprising considering it's winter here in northern Illinois.  I think it's a Dysdera crocata spider. Randy Bachmann, Turner Junction, IL

3 February, 2006:
Wow, thanks. I checked it out, and some other links I found searching for tunnel web spider. And it looks pretty similar. As you said, it was quite lighter colored, but the body structure and those long spinnerets were much the same.  I was lucky to find another type of spider when we visited bird park. I don't mean to bother you with these photos, but I'd like to show it.  They were located several places on a long wooden fence, often as a couple, as you see here. Perhaps they were about to mate.

Reply: These look like they belong to the tegenaria family of spiders which include the hobo spider which is found in Oregon, so be careful with them.
31 January
, 2006:
Hi Glen, My name is Aimee and I am from Portland Oregon. I was wondering if you knew what kind of spiders these are. I found the one in the cup in a piece of wood in my garage. I found the one in the dirt in the actual wood shed so I am guessing that they are both wood spiders. If you have any idea what kind these are then please let me know by E-mailing me back. I have checked your spider site to see if they were there but I couldn't find them. thanks, Aimee

30 January, 2006:
Had visited a tourist attraction, a cave with glow worms, in New Zealand, can't remember exact where at the moment.
Anyhow, I went outside again, and walked up a path with stabeled rocks along it. There I found a spiderweb, a funnel going inside between the rocks.  As it immediately had my interest, I picked up a straw and touched the web gently, and this spider lurked out almost at the same time.  I think its body measured 1,5 to 2 inches long. It looked kind of robust, compared to other spiders I found in NZ.  The picture isn't too clear, but if you had seen a similar one earlier, I thought maybe you could recognize it.  You have to excuse my language. I live in Norway, so this e-mail might contain a few errors.
Stein Fjelldal

Reply: A good page for New Zealand Spiders is this page. It could be a Tunnelweb spider, Porrhothele antipodiana, but the photo shows them as darker.

25 January, 2006:
Dear Glen, I have another spider that I was wondering if you could give a hint as to
what it was, or the family. I am not sure if you can name it, as I can not  really get a clear picture of it. Here is what I know of it so far. It lives right out in the open just about, they are in the upper areas of  the room, sometimes in doorways, but mostly near water and open windows. I  assume they stay there, because they know the mosquitoes breed near water,  so they are ready for them. They don't move no matter what you do, if they do move, they come right  back. I have lived in Thailand for 3 years now, and have never seen one down  where I am, so the spiders in my house have an agreement. They stay up high  and catch flying insects, and the Huntsman spiders stay low and get the  crawling critters, but the major rule I have is that they do not come where  I am, unless I bring them. The webbing of these spiders does not feel sticky like most webs are, and  they never break them down (cleaning) like I see in most spiders. They just  leave it sit there and wait for something else to fall into the web. Well, that is all I know about it from watching them. If there is any info that you can give about it, please let me know.
Warmest Regards, Edwin P.S. Please feel free to use any of the pics that I have sent to you for  your web site, I think it is a great site.

Reply: This is a tailed spider possibly a scorpion tailed spider. Arachnura higginsi. Thanks to Dian for the ID.

22 January, 2006:

hi can you tell me what sort of spider this is, I found them in my garden & all over the house, the long line cocoon looks like a egg sack. I live in mount barker western Australia , waiting to hear from you
Andrew Hook


Reply: Sparassidae Kevin L.

22 January, 2006:
found this spider on the window sill - does it have a partner?

Reply: I suspect it's some sort of garden orb weaver. - glen

19 January, 2006:
Can you please tell me what kind of spider this? I cannot find a photo to identify it on your web page. Glenda Wyld.

Reply: This spider appears to be a Dolophones, probably conifera sp. Brian

19 January, 2006:
Hello, This spider is amazing! My mum found it while pruning - it's sitting on a branch, and it's so well camouflaged she only noticed it because it moved! Anyway, here are the pictures...good luck with identifying this guy! Carine. South Australia
PS. On a sadder note, the Black House spider that I've been looking after (I've sent you pictures of her & babies) was recently killed by a white-tail spider. It was very upsetting for us - we didn't expect her to lose the battle, because twice before she's caught and killed white-tails. Anyway, we console ourselves with the fact she led a good life for a year, and she's had many babies released by us.

Can you see the spider in the photo on the left? See below for closeups.

18 January, 2006:
Hello Glen, Can you please help us to identify the attached photograph. I have been searching the net to find some info.  This web found on a tree in our garden in White River, Mpumalanga, South Africa. What kind of spider is it. We are very curious as never before have we seen something like this. It looks like a piece of art. The spunned web was filled with dry leaves. It definitely was a spider web. As I do not know much about other than the common known spiders I am now very curious. By the way never saw the spider on the web . This probably would have been easier to identify. Thanking you so much, Have a good day , Nafisa and Peter Lewis, Prague 5


15 January, 2006:
Hi Glen,  I have a few semi-OK pics of the spider in question. I caught it over the summer and put it in a Tupperware container. The spiders size is about 1/3 its original size due to dehydration. If it would help I could also send it to you. I am REALLY interested in finding out whether this species of spider is dangerous or not. Thank you very, very much for your time. I live in the Santa Cruz , CA. Mountains . We have this spider that comes out around July until September or so. It is rather large, about 2.5” from leg tip to leg tip. It has long thin legs with a pretty hearty body. It is brown in color with some fur. I sent a specimen to an Entomologist last year in fear it was a brown recluse. I have been assured that it is NOT a brown recluse but was told it was a “titoitus or tutoitus”, (not sure of the spelling) a cousin to the recluse. Do you know of this species and if it is poisonous or not?

15 January, 2006:

Reply: This is a tailless whip scorpion and has no venom.


Reply: This one looks like a two spined spider (Poecilopachys australasiae). This is an immigrant from Australia, these spiders have been recorded in New Zealand since the early 1970s. They have become quite common in the upper North Island. Since their arrival, they have slowly spread south and have reached as far afield as Wanganui.

13 January, 2006:
Hey there, I was in the garden the other day and came across a strange-looking spider and wondered if you could identify it for me, its in the attachment. Its black, yellow and red with two horns on its back, it looks so strange I wondered if its a NZ native? Thanks, Mina


Reply: This one looks like it belongs to the family of tegenaria spider, commonly called house spiders. They are related to the hobo spider of the USA which is considered medically significant.

11 January, 2006:
Hi,I think your site is great! I love to see all the spiders that people find around their homes. I found this big gal in our basement (we live in Switzerland) and we think she is a Wolf Spider. Any ideas?
K. Schlegel



Reply: This is a female Kukulcania hibernalis. - Nathan

11 January
, 2006:
Hi, I just want to say how much my students & I have enjoyed your website. We discovered a spider in our classroom & have been researching it on your site.  This little critter (about 2" - 2" & half) lives in our kindergarten classroom window frame. We are having trouble identifying it, although we're leaning toward the wolf spider. The kids have named it "Charlotte". It does create a funnel like web, and you can only see just pieces of it because our custodian had just cleaned the counters, thereby knocking it's web down. (Don't worry, she rebuilds it overnight.) She tends to show herself in the warmth of the afternoon & is very skittish. We actually had a pest control company come and spray, but the spider emerged again, unscathed. We're in El Paso, TX & we are wondering if you can tell us what kind of spider"Charlotte" is? April


Reply: Hi Glen. The spiders sent in on Jan 7th and 10th appear to be Storena clossea, the Spotted Ground Spider. See a pic here. - Brian

10 January
, 2006:
Hi, I live in Merredin, WA. I have just taken a photo (although not a very clear one) of quite a pretty spider. It's legs are not unlike that of a red-back but the top half of it's legs are a reddish colour whilst the lower ends are black. It has a dark grey body and the abdomen is very dary grey with 4 yellow spots - two each side and a yellow spot at the tip, like the white spot on a white tailed spider. I have never seen this one before and wondered if you knew what it is. Regards, Vicki White


Reply: Hi Glen. The spiders sent in on Jan 7th and 10th appear to be Storena clossea, the Spotted Ground Spider. See a pic here. - Brian

7 January, 2006:
Hi  I found this spider in my garden in Northern Victoria it looks very much like a white tail spider except its got orange markings. It is approx 20-25mm long. Can you please help identify it. Thank you Kim Lane


Another Reply: The Steatoda sent in on Jan 8th is a borealis sp. See a pic here. Brian

Reply: It has the same body shape as the black and brown widow and probably belongs to the same family of comb footed spiders. (Steatoda) - glen

8 January, 2006:
Glen, I just discovered your terrific website trying to identify what this spider might be. It resides in our basement in Portland, Oregon; is about 3/4 inch altogether--abdomen a little under 1/2" with distinctive red color but no other markings. Doesn't move much--just perches outside this hole in the concrete until something comes along it would appear.  Thanks for any help you can offer. Chris


Reply: The black one is a black house spider and the other is a leaf curling spider.

7 January
, 2006:
hey could u plz ID this spider for me i want to know what kind of things this spider eats and if it is harmful or not and also i got this black spider up in the corner of the pegola he looks like like a black house spider but not 100% shore from luke


Reply: This is a garden orb weaver and they may look scary but are harmless. Like all spiders they can bite but their bite is not considered medically significant.

4 January, 2006:
Hi Glen My name is Chris and I live on the Sunshine Coast in Australia. We saw this spider this afternoon and were quite shocked how ugly and vicious he is! I was wondering if you can tell me the type of spider and if he is venomous or not, to humans and animals alike. We have seen his web which is quite large, stretching over the top of our pool for sometime but have only just seen him! ANy info would be great, I don't want to have to relocate him if he is harmless.


Reply: This is a jewelled spider.

4 January, 2006:
Hi, can any of you site visitors identify this spider for me, it was found in South Aust in our local forest. Thanks Julie & Mark

Click for a larger view.


Reply: This is a wolf spider.

4 January, 2006:
Hello i just moved to north carolina 3 weeks ago and this came crawling around the porch is it dangerous. thanks for your help and great website.if you look close at the tail end you can see that scary mask dude!


Reply: This is a shamrock orb weaver and not considered medically significant.

4 January, 2006:
Hi there, I got your e-mail from your website and am hoping you can help me out. I live in on a farm in rural Saskatchewan , Canada and found the spider in the attached picture crawling on my house. He (or She) is about the size of a twoonie (our $2 coin). I think it may be an orb weaver, but is such a different color than those that I’ve seen pictured. I would appreciate if you would be able to tell me what kind of spider it is and if they are poisonous.
Samantha English


Reply: This is probably a huntsman as well.
4 January
, 2006:
Hi. I live in iluka, western Australia. I found this spider in my house - I have a slight fear of them so I trapped it in a jar and put it outside. Do you have any idea what it could be? Thanks Dan


Reply: This is probably a fishing spider
2 January
, 2006:
Hi, I wanted to pass along a photo of the largest and fiercest spider I have ever seen in my backyard. I opened the shed, pulled out a shovel, and down came this spider which almost landed on my arm. It rained the day before and I think it may have been seeking better shelter. I think the spider is a wolf spider. It has large fangs and takes a defensive posture if threatened. Do you know what kind of spider this is?
Thanks. Chuck


2 January, 2006:
I found this spider on my porch and I have no idea what kind of spider it is, can you please tell me what it is, and if it's poisonous

Thanks Jerry Luke (Bonifay  


Reply: This is definitely a Huntsman and quite common inside houses and toilets!!

2 January, 2006:
Glen, My brother is currently travelling along the east coast of Australia. He  was using a portable toilet when he spied this fella on the toilet paper  container. Can you identify it? Huntsman maybe? thanks!

Click here for Page 2 of 2006 photos. Click here for page 3 of 2006 photos.

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