Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures :: Brown Recluse Bite
Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures :: Brown Recluse Bite

BROWN RECLUSE SPIDER

Brown Recluse Spider Pictures

  
Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures :: Brown Recluse Bite
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Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures :: Brown Recluse Bite

Brown Recluse :: Spider Bite Treatment

BROWN RECLUSE SPIDER

Brown Recluse Spider Pictures

Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures

Brown Recluse Bite Pictures

 

 

Brown Recluse Spider Bite Treatment

brown recluse spider bite  treatment
ANTI-VENOM HEALING BALM

How it works:
This balm consists of special Native American Magnetic Healing Earth that helps bind and inactivate the poison, Essential Oils and Bee Propolis. It is naturally anti-microbial and skin regenerating. Great for burns and lesions, but specifically directed at Brown Recluse Spider Bites, ESPECIALLY the worse lesions that doesn't heal. This really works to your satisfaction - guaranteed!

Directions for use
Other Effective Treatments
Satisfaction Guarantee

TESTIMONIALS

 

BROWN RECLUSE SPIDER PICTURES

IDENTIFICATION:

Large Brown Recluse Spiders: about the size of a quarter, including its legs. Small ones: size of a dime. Note that the "VIOLIN" part is very difficult to see. You may need a magnifying glass. Thi photo shows a recluse in its typical resting posture -- look at the legs and how they position themselves.

Comparison of Brown Recluse Spider with  a quarter

It's NOT a Brown Recluse IF any of the following are true:

1) It's really BIG:
A spider's body is in two main parts. The size of the body, not including legs, of a recluse is smaller than a dime.

2) It's really HAIRY:
Brown recluses have only very fine hairs that are invisible to the naked eye.

3) It JUMPS:
Jumping spiders live up to their name, and some other spiders including wolf spiders occasionally jump, but recluses don't.

4) I found it in a WEB
Brown recluses don't spin a web to catch prey; they spin silk retreats and egg cases, but don't form a typical recognizable web.

5) It has DISTINCT MARKINGS VISIBLE TO THE NAKED EYE, such as stripes, diamonds, chevrons, spots, etc. that are easily seen.
Brown recluses have no markings on their legs or abdomen (the largest part of the spider's body). The "violin" is very small and located on the front half of the body. The violin is also indistinct in some, especially young spiders. They're really rather dull looking.

Do a comparison below!

Brown Recluse Spider Pictures >>

Other Spiders commonly mistaken for Brown Recluse Spiders >>

thanks to Dr. Ken Cramer of Monmouth College:
http://department.monm.edu/biology/recluse-project/photo-gallery.htm


Brown Recluse Spider Pictures

 

These are all brown recluse spiders. The signature small, dark violin on the cephalothorax is there. Also the hairless legs and the uniform color elsewhere on the body, and the posture are typical.

BROWN RECLUSE SPIDER
 
BROWN RECLUSE SPIDER

Brown Recluse Spider Picture

 


NOT Brown Recluse Spiders  

NOTE: Photos courtesy of Dr. Ken Cramer of Monmouth College
http://department.monm.edu/biology/recluse-project/photo-gallery.htm

This is Trachelas. Note the reddish-brown forelegs and dark, shiny cephalothorax:

Trachelas Spider

 

 

This is Herpyllus, the Parson's spider. Black body with typical white markings, and large, easily visible spinnerets (at back of abdomen).

Parson's spider

 

 

 

This is a Funnel-web Spider. Note the spines and hairs on the legs, the long, noticeably elongate spinnerets, and stripes or other markings on the body as well as the legs.

Funnel-web Spider

 

 

 

This is Cheiracanthium. Pale, yellow or even greenish tint, and black "feet" distinguish this spider.

Cheiracanthium

 

 

 

This very large, fast, and hairy spider is a Wolf Spider. Although this specimen has an almost two-inch leg span, others wolf spiders are smaller. Hairiness and large visible eyes tell you this is no recluse!

Wolf Spider

 

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Brown Recluse Spider Bite Pictures :: Brown Recluse Bite