Found one of these the other day at work. Spread out its about the size of a fifty cent piece. For me it's a very unusual looking spider (I know more
I collected what I believe is a false tarantula (Calisoga sp.) in the Santa Ana Mountains, Riverside Co., last night while conducting a nocturnal survey
So, while collecting in the Arizona desert/Grand Canyon (area, not the actual park), I found these little succulents and just had to try to bring some
Ok so I opened up the package about noonish, and man.... It's very quick. It ran up my arm, and around to the other side of my shirt within seconds of
Do you keep isopods? If so, feel free to post here!
Some things to discuss:
That Chilobrachys sp. looks a lot like a generic NW terrrestrial sling...looks as if it even had an U-hair patch..
I had a nightmare that when I walked into me T room all of my Ts were in pieces all over the floor and the bodies were still moving . It was horrifying
+1 to all the above. I give all my slings a waterdish relevent to the size of the spider plus a damp patch for a little more humidity. It's good practice
Crawford has done extensive study of them. Check the bottom of that web page. Lots of references.
Rick has not retired, he still identifies new Ts, including one very recently.
Lool... Shhh!! Don't tell the whole world, Sherlock! ;-)