The brown recluse spider
is also known as the necrotizing spider, fiddleback spider, and violin spider (on its dorsal cephalothorax is a violin-shaped mark).
Unfortunately, the line between fact and fiction regarding the brown recluse spider
seems to be rather hazy as applied to geographic distribution, identification, diagnosis, and treatment.
Both are believed to have been bitten by brown recluse spiders
The diagnosis of brown recluse spider
bite is overused for dermonecrotic wounds of uncertain etiology.
How to identify and misidentify a brown recluse spider
Influence of environmental factors on longevity of the brown recluse spider
According to entomologists, the brown recluse spider
Brown recluse spiders
are often found in warmer parts of the United States, but are common in the Midwest, and live in almost every state.
History should exclude the possibilities of Lyme disease, rickettsia pox, and brown recluse spider
One patient we knew was sliding his arm into his coat, where a brown recluse spider
was waiting for him.
When users search for something like brown recluse spider
bite, they can have immediate visual confirmation that their symptoms are similar to what others have experienced.
Kevin McNamara, 40, thinks the 2cm-long Brown Recluse spider
bit him during his family holiday in Florida.
Sandidge (2003) concluded that the brown recluse spider
, Loxosceles reclusa Gertsch & Mulaik 1940 (Araneae, Sicariidae), was exceptional among wandering spiders because it preferred scavenging over predation and even actively avoided live prey.
OBJECTIVE: To ascertain whether a dose response exists between the dose of brown recluse spider
venom (BRSV) and the cutaneous and coagulation effects in a rabbit model.
Those two spiders can kill you, and I can't tell the difference between a brown recluse spider
and any other one, so I'm not about to go checking them out.