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North Carolina Spider Control

About North Carolina Spiders: Dozens of species of spiders call North Carolina home. Only two, however, produce venom that can produce serious health effects.
There are a few common spiders you can see throughout the state of North Carolina. They are the Black Widow Spider, Brown Recluse Spider, Common Household Spider, Golden Silk Spider, Wolf Spider, Crab Spider, Black and Yellow Garden Spider, Fishing Spiders, Jumping Spiders, Funnel Web Spider, Trap Door Spider, Grass Spider,  Micrathena Spider, and the Daddy Long Leg Spider to name a few.

The
Black Widow Spider live throughout North Carolina. The spiders do not attack, but will bite when touched by a person reaching into woodpile, behind a stack of boxes or into just about any dark, cool indoor or outdoor space that usually goes undisturbed.

The Brown Recluse Spider is found almost exclusively in the far Southwestern part of the state, brown recluse spiders can also poison people. Like the black widow, the brown recluse lives both indoors and outdoors. All brown recluse spiders have a marking of their backs that resemble a fiddle.

The Common Household Spider is found common mostly in North Carolina Homes. This spider builds its web wherever food is most plentiful. It typically hangs upside-down in its haphazardly constructed web in corners, doorways and under furniture in your home, or outside between rocks or fence posts.

The
Golden Silk Spider makes webs that are made in open woods or edges of dense forest, usually attached to trees and low shrubs, although they may be in the tops of trees or between the wires of utility lines.

The Wolf Spider is one skilled hunter. They live mostly solitary lives and hunt alone. Some are opportunistic wanderer hunters, pouncing upon prey as they find it or chasing it over short distances. Others lie in wait for passing prey, often from or near the mouth of a burrow. Wolf spiders will inject venom freely if continually provoked.

The Crab Spider is a hunter. It does not build a web, but instead spends its time lurking on flowers and vegetation, waiting for butterflies, bees or other insects to wander into its vicinity, at which time it strikes, quickly paralyzing its prey with deadly venom. Interestingly, the crab spider is quite the chameleon, possessing the ability to change its color to match the flower on which it lurks.

The
Black and Yellow Garden Spider is almost always found living outdoors in huge, octagonal, "classically constructed" webs, hung among trees, high vegetation or even on your deck or front porch.

The
Fishing Spider is the only spiders in North Carolina to inhabit water. Living near ponds or creeks, they use long legs to traverse the surface of the water and are capable of submerging for several minutes in order to catch prey.

The
Jumping Spider is not dangerous but will usually attack if it feels threatened. The spider is called the jumping spider because it will leap large distances at times. The jumping spiders that reside in North Carolina tend to be brown or black and no more than a couple of inches in length.

The
Funnel Web Spider hangs out in garages, yards, fences and other spots. These spiders construct a flat web with a funnel shaped "house" on one end. Once prey makes it way into the web, the funnel-weaver comes out and attacks. They are most active during the nighttime hours.

The
Trap Door Spider is difficult to see when it is closed because the plant and soil materials effectively camouflage it. Prey is captured when insects, other arthropods, or small vertebrates disturb the 'trip' lines the spider lays out around its trapdoor, alerting the spider to a meal within reach.

The
Grass Spider are mostly found outdoors. Very common around homes and edges of foundations. They commonly build a funnel shaped web. They can be teased out by gently touching the outer web with a stick. Their venom is toxic but is much less than severe than the Brown Recluse. The most common symptoms are local swelling, redness and itching.

The
Micrathena Spider is a very common spider found in the state. If you have ever walked through a spider web in the woods, it was very likely from a micrathena spider.

The
Daddy Long Leg Spider can be seen through out North Carolina. Most toilets and basements of our homes are inhabited by these spiders. They prefer warmer climates thus finding shelter in the warmth of our homes.

If you don't see your North Carolina spider on this page, please let us know so that we can help you identify your spider species.

We are very confident that the ET Pest Control with its High Impact Repelling, will demand your North Carolina Spider Problem to leave your home with positive results.

We have created this page to help you identify your North Carolina Spider Control Problem.

 
           
  Black Widow Spider   Brown Recluse Spider      Am. Household Spider
     
              

 Golden Silk Spider

         Wolf Spider                Crab Spider

       

     

             

           
 Black & Yellow Spider        Fishing Spider         Jumping Spider
 
      
 Funnel Web Spider   Trap Door Spider          Grass Spider
 
 
   Micrathena Spider      Daddy Long Leg Spider
 

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