Claims that a woman in England found deadly spider eggs on her bananas might be bogus.
Learn more about these fascinating arthropods as scientists continue to make amazing discoveries about spiders.
Find yourself thinking that the spider living in your garden is the biggest you’ve ever seen? You could be right.
Perhaps even creepier than spiders are city spiders. New research has found the humped golden orb-weaving spider grows larger and produces more eight-legged babies in urban areas.
The gait of a 410-million-year-old precursor to spiders has been recreated based on fossilized specimens.
Many animals camouflage themselves to avoid being eaten by predators, but few are as strange as a spider that disguises itself as bird poop.
Orb-web spiders use their body color and web decorations to masquerade as bird droppings to avoid predators.
A spider's fangs are natural injection needles, making them perfectly suited for piercing the skeletons of their prey and delivering a kiss of venom.
Certain female spiders are infamous for eating their partners after sex, but some actually pounce on suitors, fangs first, before mating ever occurs.
Nothing strikes fear into the hearts of more people than spiders. The eight-legged beasts boast a menacing appearance, and some of them pack a deadly, poisonous bite.
A tiny, unassuming spider in the Peruvian Amazon uses its entire web as a slingshot to capture slow-moving insects such as mosquitoes.
Strange circular towers found in the Amazon jungle were made by spiders to hatch their eggs, new research found. But the spider species that made the towers remains a mystery.
Scientists discovered an "odd-clawed" spider that traps its prey using a fascinating ladder-shaped web.