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Spider Photos - Funnel Weaver/Grass Spiders

Funnel weaver spiders (Agelenidae) closely resemble wolf spiders and the males sometimes resemble hobo spiders.  They can usually be distinguished from wolf spiders because wolf spiders do not build webs.  Funnel weavers are also usually lighter in build than wolf spiders.  Many common funnel weaver are also characterized by having very bristly legs.  Most are brown, with gray, black, and tan markings.  Like all spiders, funnel weavers have 8 legs, 2 body parts (cephalothorax and abdomen), and no antennae. All spiders in this family have 8 eyes. They may be recognized by the arrangement of their eight eyes into three rows. The top row has two eyes, the middle row has four eyes, and the bottom row has two eyes (spaced wider than the ones on the top row). They also have two prominent hind spinnerets, and somewhat indistinct bands on their legs. Normally spiders spinnerets cannot be easily seen without turning the spider over but in grass spiders they are quite prominent. The males also have large pedipalps which are prominent. These spiders are commonly called "Grass Spiders" because they build funnel-shaped webs, which are not sticky, close to the ground.  The spider hides in the narrow end of this funnel, which is usually protected by leaves or rocks.  When an insect, spider, or other small creature crosses the wide end of the funnel, the spider feels the vibration and rushes out to grab the prey.  Funnel weaver and grass spiders are incredibly quick, and can dash from the protected part of their web to the other end at lightning speed. Funnel weaver and grass spiders are beneficial predators.  They very rarely leave their webs, so they don't often enter homes.  They will only bite if provoked, and are not considered dangerous. Their venom is hemotoxic but is much less than severe than the Brown Recluse. The most common symptoms are local swelling, redness and itching. All photos are copyright to their owners and may not be reproduced without permission. Please choose a section.

Unidentified Spiders 2014 Unidentified Spiders 2013 Unidentified Spiders 2012
Unidentified Spiders 2011 Unidentified Spiders 2010 Unidentified Spiders 2009 (1)
Unidentified Spiders 2009 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2008 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2008 (2)
Unidentified Spiders 2007 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2007 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2007 (3)
Unidentified Spiders 2006 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2006 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2006 (3)
Unidentified Spiders 2005 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2005 (3) Unidentified Spiders 2005 (1)
Unidentified Spiders 2004 (1) Unidentified Spiders 2004 (2) Unidentified Spiders 2003
Unidentified Spiders 2002 Unidentified Spiders 2001  
Spiders in Amber Closeups Ant & Wasp Mimicking Spiders
Argiopes/St. Andrew's Cross Barn Funnel Weaving Spider Basilica  Spiders
Bird Dropping Spiders Black House Spiders Bolas Spiders
Brown Recluse Spiders Candy Stripe Spiders Common House Spider
Crab Spiders Cyclosa Conica Daddy Long Legs
Daring Jumping Spiders Fishing Spiders Funnel Web (Aus)
Furrow Spider Garden Orb Weavers Giant House Spider
Golden Orb Weavers Grass spiders/Funnel Weavers Ground Spiders
Hacklemesh Weavers Hobo Spiders Huntsman Spiders
Jewelled Spiders Jumping Spiders Ladybird Spiders
Leaf Curling Spiders Long Jawed Orb Weavers Lynx Spiders
Marbled Orb Weavers Micarathena Mouse Spiders
Mygalomorphs Net casting Spider Nursery Web Spiders
Parson Spiders Pirate Spiders Pseudoscorpion
Purseweb Spider Redback Spiders Red Spotted Ant Mimic Spiders
Running Crab Spiders Scorpion Spiders Segestria Florentina
Solfugids/Camel Spiders Southern House Spiders Spider Tats
Spitting Spiders Steatoda Tailless Whip Scorpions
Tarantulas Trapdoor Spiders Venusta Orchard Spiders
Wandering Spiders

White Tailed Spiders

Widow Spiders
Wolf Spiders Woodlouse Hunters Yellow & Broad faced Sac Spiders
Zoropsis spinimana    
Woodlouse Hunters Yellow & Broad faced Sac Spiders  

AGELENIDAE  - FUNNEL WEAVERS

2012 - 2014 2010 - 2011
2009 - 2010 2003 - 2008
12 October, 2008:
LOVE your site, loveitloveitloveit! I have gotten my wife, by degrees, to stop killing spiders, stop running away screaming, and now she is even letting the (little) ones stay where they are! Nevertheless, this one sent her to make me "get rid of it"--she found it in our nursery; our over-protective Carolina dog went nuts when she saw it and apparently injured two of its legs. :( I let it go outside. However, I had no idea what it was! It was about 6cm long, we live in San Diego, California. Thanks!
Click for a larger view.

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Reply: Yes, this is a male grass spider or funnel weaver spider because it makes funnel shaped webs. Those ball things are the male reproductive organs and the points are its spinnerets.

4 October, 2008:
This spider is really weird, because it uses those two ball-ended antennae things at its front to walk with, and has two points at its abdomen (the picture only shows one, but it has two). I would like it if you could tell me what kind it is, Thanks

Click for a larger view.

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Reply: This looks like is a grass spider too, it has longer spinnerets at the base of its abdomen too.

20 September, 2008:
Can you identify this spider for me? It kinda looks like a funnel weaver spider but doesnít have a funnel web. Thanks, my daughter is terrified of this thing as it is the biggest spider we have seen around our house for awhile. It is approximately 1-1/2Ē Ė 2Ē (you canít really tell from the picture. Lynn

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Reply: This is a grass spider too, you can see its longer spinnerets at the base of its abdomen.

20 September, 2008:
Here is another picture of a spider. I think this is a different spider, we find these in our closet on clothes that are hanging, in the slider doorway and outside. What do you think this one is? Brandey

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Reply: This is a grass spider too, you can tell by the longer spinnerets at the base of its abdomen.

15 September, 2008:
My son took this photo this month (Sep08) in Newmarket, NH. Iím stumped. Any ideas? Thanks! (sorry about the screen background. I wasnít there to move him onto a piece of white paper)

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Reply: No it is a grass spider, you can tell by the longer spinnerets at the base of its abdomen.

7 September, 2008:
Hi, I was wondering what kind of spider this was, It was found on a porch. I believe it is a wolf spider, but I have a hard time identifying them. Thanks.

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Reply: This is a grass spider.
7
September, 2008:

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22 August, 2008:
Hello! I recently moved from California to Western Pennsylvania and have a few spiders that I am not sure if they are poisonous or just scary. All of them were found on cars that are just sitting around. If you need the pictures sent as a file to identify, please let me know. I am extremely fearful of spiders and have been having nightmares about these characters so I need to know what they are! My future sleep thanks you! Wendy

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18 August,  2008:
Love the site - I just identified a grass spider I found outside but this one I'm having trouble with. I found it last April while hiking in the Sonoran desert in Arizona. Thanks.
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16 August,  2008:

Hi there! Your website is very detailed. We found this spider in our apartment last night. We thought we killed it and put it down the drain. This morning, I went to turn on the water in the sink and there was the spider! It startled me. I took a picture of it before we killed it. I have looked at other websites along with yours and yours is by the far the best with the most information and pictures. I'm still unsure what type of spider this is that we had. I'm very much scared of spiders. I'm also nervous because we have a dog that we had to pull away from the spider. If you can, would you be able to identify the spider that is in the picture that I have attached? If you can identify the spider, I would love to just find out something about it. See if it was something that we caused for it to be inside or if its normal for that size and type of spider to be in our apartment. Please let me know if there is a problem with opening the picture. Thank you so much! I look foward to hearing from you. Kyleen
Reply: This is a grass spider/funnel weaver as well and not considered dangerous.

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Reply: This is a grass spider/funnel weaver and not considered dangerous.
16 August,  2008:

Hi, I found this spider in my house in the middle of the day. It scared me to death. I might be somewhat of a baby, but it was quite large. I've looked all over the internet and haven't been able to find what kind it is. The stripe appeared more yellow than the picture portrays. I wanted to make sure it wasn't something that was dangerous, and if I needed to take certain measures to get rid of it. Thanks for all your help in advance! Sarah
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12 August,  2008:

Glen, Here is a second attempt to send you a photo, of a man or in my case women eating spider. Please help to identify my friend. Wendi

 

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25 July,  2008:

Hi, I found the creepy crawler in my bushes by our front door. This thing has been a pest. Just when I think it's gone, low and behold, that funnel web appears again. I'm pretty sure it's a grass spider, but from what I've gathered online grass spiders are not supposed to be aggressive. This pest, however, charges anything that gets too close. Am I correct in assuming this is just a peeved grass spider? Thanks, Mandy S.

 Click for a larger view.

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22 July,  2008:

Hi, my name is Helene and I live in Italy with my parents. I would like to send you this picture of a spider I found crawling on my outside wall. I think it's a wolf spider.

Click for a larger view.

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22 July,  2008:
Hi! I quite enjoy browsing Spiderzrule, which has helped me identify a few spiders in my area.
I live in Salt Lake City Utah, and have just figured out how to take pics of small things (like spiders). I have found that 98% of the spiders i see are 1 of 3 main spiders: Funnel Weaver/Grass spiders,  Jumping spiders, and wolf spiders. One is a young Funnel Weaver spider who was quite fine with me taking it's picture. I found both the young Funnel Weaver and the Wolf spiders within 10 feet of each other, and in between them was the adult Funnel Weaver in it's web (pic enclosed, he was hiding in the funnel at the top of the web, just above center and to the left in the pic).
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3 July,  2008:

Greetings....love your site! Has been so helpful. We live in Carmel, CA. My neighbor found this spider in a large vase. Sorry for the glare...I hope you can identify what it is. Thank you for your help.

Click for a larger view.

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3 July,  2008:

Hi, I'm in northern California and this critter was dispatched/photographed shortly after scaring the beJesus out of me. Can you tell from my pictures if it is just a house spider or if it is a hobo? I have the original pics (super macro) which I can send you if you need. You can use these pictures however you wish. Hoping to hear back...Jim Davis

Click for a larger view.

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22 June, 2008:
Hi Glen,  I also attached a picture of what I think was a Grass Spider passing through the kitchen the other day. The webs in the photo weren't hers - she just stopped there for a minute when she saw me. Feel free to use any pictures I send. --Damy

Click for a larger view.

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14 June, 2008:
Hi Glen, The first was easily identified as a female Wolf Spider, though, I would be grateful for a more specific id if you have one. The closest I have found in my Nat'l Audobon book is the Carolina Wolf Spider, however, it lacks the color and definition of this little beauty. T I searched your gallary and was impressed with the varieties listed. I was certain I would find it there. would be there. (Though the trip through your photo album was, in itself, both enlightening and entertaining). I almost forgot what I was doing there. I hope you have some answers for me and major kudos on your website. Stephen

Click for a larger view.

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12 May, 2008:
Hi! Here's a couple more spiders we found in action in the last couple days. One is a sonoran desert funnel-weaver grabbing some dinner! Enjoy! Freemans, Tucson AZ USA

 

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3 May, 2008:
Hi Glen! Here's another beauty we found outside in our back yard this evening:
Our fabulous 6 year old son ran and told us he saw the web, and Mike  again snapped some great photos. We think it's a funnel-weaver. We are  training the kids to leave him in peace and hopefully he'll live a good long time, killing lots of pests!  -Freemans, Tucson AZ USA
Click for a larger view.

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10 April, 2008:
Hi Glen, I was outside a few minutes ago and saw this little fella sitting on a leaf. So I did the logical thing and photographed him. You can use the pictures if you want. -Damy

Click for a larger view.

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22 November, 2007:
Hi... Thought you'd like a couple of pic's of a grass spider found in our store room. Bob , Wonder Lake Illinois

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Reply: I think it's a grass spider/funnel weaver and probably a male.


2 November, 2007:

So, I found this guy in my bathroom. He was trapped in the tub for a while. He could not get up the side of it. I also found a second one just like this one but dead in the corner of the tub a few days ago but this one is alive and looks way better so I took some pictures and I am sending it your way. I just would love to know exactly what this one is. I have an idea but I don't like to make assumptions. P.S. You can put these on the website and also use them for anything you see fit to use them for. Thanks, Drew

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15 October, 2007:
Hey Glen, I caught this monster running across the carpet in my  living room, can you tell me what kind of spider this might be? I live Springfield, Oregon.

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13 October, 2007:
Hi! I have/ had a very large spider living in my front yard recently. I got some pictures from the front, but I couldn't ever get anything from the side. It had a large web- about 2.5 feet spun across some ivy with a funnel towards the back. It looks like it may have a large cocoon like egg sac in a leaf. Do you know what it is? You are welcome to post it if you want. I have really enjoyed watching it over the last few weeks, and we think it may have died in the last few days.
Thanks, Jez,  Petersburg, VA


Click for a larger view.
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9 October, 2007:
Glen, Looked this guy up on the web and, of course, landed in the usual spot at your web site with an ID in minutes.  Great site - keep up the great work.  My wife found this in Bear Creek Lake Sate Park west of Richmond, Virginia this weekend (10/6/07) while we were hiking.  He was about 3 inches long and very curious about us.  Great for catching these photos. Thanks for the site. David and Leslie

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Reply: You have 2 funnel weavers, that's the stripey ones and the other with the big bum, looks like tegenaria gigantica - the giant house spider a relation of the hobo spiders which actually kills hobos if you have them in your area

1 October, 2007:
I caught all these in a cup after finding them on some boards in my backyard. I live in Utah, USA. The one on the top and bottom look similar but the one of the right had a HUGE "bum". Thanks! Dustin
Click for a larger view.

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30 September, 2007:
I found this little guy right next to my mom's foot, but I did not tell her about it; She would have tried to kill it. Using your wonderful website, I was able to say that this is a Funnel Weaver / Grass Spider. Thanks... Dan from Novi Michigan

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17 September, 2007:
Hey Glen I was doing a little work in the crawlspace today and drilled some holes up into my kitchen. Tonight I walked into my kitchen to find this beast coming out of one of the holes, it was a little bigger then a silver dollar. It looks a lot like the hobo spider but I'm not sure, If it helps I'm in New Jersey. Thanks, Phil

Click for a larger view.

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13 September, 2007:
What type of spider is this? He was on my wall and I got his photo. And my teenager wants to know if he allows this one and the beautiful garden orb spider, on my rose bush, to bite him, will he get superpowers?
Thanks

Click for a larger view.

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9 September, 2007:
I found this spider recently in my dryer. I live in Hammond, Indiana, which borders the southeast side of Chicago, Illinois. I am concerned if this is possibly a brown recluse spider. If it can not really be identified by photo, what steps can I take to attempt to correctly identify this spider. Thanks. Paul, Hammond, Indiana

Click for a larger view.

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9 September, 2007:
Hi Glen, Your site is an awesome resource!  I'm pretty sure this is a wolf spider, but want to make sure because I found it in my baby's room, crawling on the skirt around her crib. We live in Dayton, Ohio. I have found a few others of these around the house & really want to make sure they're not poisonous. I can send higher res pictures if
it helps. Thanks for your help! Jen

Click for a larger view.
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Reply: Yes this is a funnel weaver spider's web covered in dew. You can see the spider at the back.

8 September, 2007:
Dear Glen, I found your site while trying to find out what kind of spider is in the photo and am fascinated by the wallpaper look of the web...the pattern looks like leaves. Any info would be most helpful as it is very near a 3 yr old boys play area. We donít want to relocate it if it is harmless. Appreciate any info you can provide. Yes, you can post the photo too. Many thanks! Donna

Click for a larger view.

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3 September, 2007:
Hello, Dr. Glen I would like you to identify this spider I found. I am a 12 year old boy and I live in Dearborn, Michigan. I found this spider at my friends house on his window sill in a big web in a retreat. He is about 5 cm long and has very hairy legs. He is brown, striped, and has a skinny abdomen. I tried finding him on the Internet but couldn't. I found your site and so I decided to email you. Thanks! --Kevin

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2 September, 2007:
you have an awesome web site the research from your site leads me to believe this is a funnel/grass spider wondering if i am correct if not is it dangerous? thank you in advance
roger p


 

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2 September, 2007:
Glen, "Spiderzrule", great name and fantastic pictures! I found your site while trying to confirm the type of spider in my backyard because I read that Funnel Web Grass Spiders are found mostly in the Pacific Northwest states, but this one is in Aurora, CO. The pictures on your site really helped so I thought I would share the shot of "my" spider which is either pregnant or just well-fed!


 

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2 September, 2007:
Hi Glen, Your site helped me identify this very large spider I found in my bathroom (in not the best of locations) as a Grass Spider (Funnel Weaver). I'm curious about one thing. The other pictures on your site seem to be fairly small, but as you can see from the attached pictures, mine was not small at all. Did I just get a mutant or is this normal?

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Reply: Grass spiders look like hobo spiders but they have a distinct stripe on the cephalothorax. Check out this guide by Rick Vetter.

10 Augst, 2007:
I found this on my wall in my basement. The size is HUGE.. I donít have an exact measurement. It looks like a hobo.. but then a friend sent me a picture of the ďnot as dangerousĒ funnel weaver spider. Can you tell off hand?  Dustin  

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8 August, 2007:
Hi! I'm really enjoying your website. Here are some of the residents of my yard. Cindy New Jersey, USA Click for a larger photo.

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15 June, 2007:
Hi there, I live in Tierrasanta- a suburb of San Diego, CA. I found this spider on our screen door and have seen ones just like it twice before, both near the doorframes of our home. I sent the photo to our pest control company and their guy told me it was a wolf spider - but it looks more like a grass spider to me. What do you think it is? Regards, C Singley

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15 June, 2007:
Hello, I keep finding these spiders running around my house. I think it is a wolf spider. Am I right?
Thanks, Karen from WI

Click for a larger photo.

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2 May, 2007:
Thanks, Glen.  I'll be curious to hear your thoughts. all of these spiders are from Virginia Beach, Virginia. I have a number of other species that I was able to positively ID, but these I'm not as sure of.  Good luck & Much obliged, Scott

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22 October, 2006:
Good Morning Glen,
I found these two just outside my window at work. (Allen Park, Michigan) I found your web-site trying to find out what they were, funnel spiders it looks like. Wonderful site by the way! It has been fascinating to watch them. They were like this for a day or so and then spent a day one on top of the other and then it was the weekend. When I came in on Monday there was just one in the web. It was the one that has the more rounded abdomen, I suspect the female. So I think we had a little spider love nest there for a day. ;) But sadly now she's gone from the web, it's gotten cold (being mid-October) so I think maybe she is hibernating down in the rocks. I thought I'd send in my pictures for you to look at and if you want to use them, feel free to. I didn't see any other pictures of two spiders together so I thought they were pretty unique. Also the web was made against the glass so you could see inside of it. Very cool to see them inside of their web.
Thanks for the wonderful info on spiders!
Phyllis

Click for a larger photo.

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11 October, 2006:
Hello,
Attached is a spider I found, actually it found me. I was laying in bed and this thing came running onto my bed. I swatted it off onto the floor where it stayed still and i got this great picture. I do not know what kind of spider it is, but should I be worried? I love on Long Island, NY. Thank you.

Click for a larger photo.

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8 October, 2006:
Glen, I have really enjoyed your site. Could you please tell me if you think this is a funnel spider. This little guy resides outside of my garage in Indiana. (Central Indiana) Thank you for any help you can give.
Denise from Indiana.

Click for a larger photo.

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27 September, 2006:
Glen, Also, a little known nature preserve here in Columbus/Deleware Ohio had a spider study done at it, and sure enough there were tons of Funnel Spiders there. Seymour Woods Nature Preserve. I got a shot of a very large and not so shy Funnel Spider. After several shots I bumped a branch and he finally went back into his funnel.  For those looking to get photos of spiders the best way is right at the edge of most trails in parks. Besides all around the house, but I like finding them in the woods, seems they are larger and more healthy.
Kind Regards,
Jim

Click for a larger photo.

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5 September, 2006:
Hereís a picture of a spider and his web. Donít know what kind it is either.

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27 August, 2006:
First of all Glen, thanks for the great site. I went to it just trying to  determine what type of spider I found, and I've been looking through your  pictures for an hour now! Attached is a photo of what I believe to be a
Funnel Weaver from my back yard near Toronto Ontario Canada. There are
several of them back there ranging up to 1.5 inches or so. At first I  believed them to be Wolf spiders, but after looking around your site I found  out that Wolf spiders don't build webs (interesting). I then came across  your photos of the Funnel Weavers... Bingo! Thanks again very much! Ryan

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Reply: They look like grass spiders/funnel weavers.

17 October, 2005:
Glen,
What about this spider, do you think it is a hobo? Thanks for your analysis.

leo

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Reply: They look like grass spiders/funnel weavers.
17 October, 2005:
I am horribly afraid of spiders, can you tell me what type this is? I live in Northeast Pennsylvania, I have seen quite a few of these in my house lately. all have been a bout the size of a quarter,up to the sixe of a 50 cent piece...some have had a narrower abdomen, but all the marking appear the same...


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Reply: This looks like a funnel weaver spider.

7 September, 2005:
Hi Glen -  What a fantastic site you have!! I have a tidbit for your Denver, CO individual (4th picture down on your main page today) who's entry is dated October 18, 2004. The spider has to horn shaped formations on it's abdomen. I also live in Denver, CO and had the exact same spider living in the crook of a tree outside my front door the summer of 2000. I sent it about the internet a bit and got an email back from an entemologist in Brussels. He said it was most likely some type of a common barn orb spider. Also, I found this guy in my basement....he was on his last legs when I found him. I think he must be some sort of wolf spider, but I'd really like to know. I doubt he's poisonous, but again, would really love to know. He is about 1 1/2 inches long including legs. Thanks!!!

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Reply: It  looks like the harmless "grass spider" or funnel weaver, species Agelenopsis pennsylvanica, same as the one below. They are very similar to wolf spider but have longer posterior spinnerets.

2 Sept, 2005:
HI live in Bartlett, Illinois, near Chicago. This thing was in my garage  at 2 am last night. Any clue as to what kind of spider it is?

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Reply: It  looks like the harmless "grass spider", species Agelenopsis pennsylvanica, sent in on 16 August.

1 Sept, 2005:
We hope you can help us out. We just moved into a new house and have found two of these things climbing up our walls in the last week. They have both been about the size of a quarter. We live in Iowa...can you tell us what type of spider you think this is? We were looking through your site (very nice, by the way) and were unsure if we were dealing with a funnel or a hobo spider. Since we have a new baby, we would like to be sure what we are dealing with and if there is any need to worry. Any input you can offer would be greatly appreciated. Thanks Mike & Jamie

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Reply: That is a harmless "grass spider",
species Agelenopsis pennsylvanica. Nathan Hepworth

16 August, 2005:
Hey Glen, found this in my bathtub (in southern Ontario, just north of Toronto). Pretty sure it is the same as the spider sitting on the coin on your front page... and after looking through your site, I would say its either a Funnel Weaver or some type of Wolf Spider. Enjoy the pics! BTW, I scooped him up carefully and put him outside ;)  You can use those pictures on your site if you'd like. Jesse Glen

Click for a larger view.

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29 September, 2004:
I live in SE PA (outside Philly) and found the attached spider hanging out on a wall in
the house. We've had Fisher Spiders in the house before, but this gut look different. I'm hoping he's a variety of Fisher Spider, but he looks like a Wandering Spider which would scare the hell out of me if it was. I know the Wandering spider is from S.America but is it common for this species to show up in other counties and could this guy be one. To provide a bit of perspective the spider is in a typical pint beer glass. Thanks for your help!

 

Reply: This one looks like a funnel weaver spider (Agelenopis species).

Click here for  picture to compare.

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16 September, 2003:
Hi,
We were in Australia recently and I found this spider (alive) in the room where we keep our luggage. I killed it but wanted to figure out what it was in case it laid some eggs somewhere. I can't seem to identify it after looking at hundreds of pictures on your website and others. Your help would be greatly appreciated.
Many thanks,
Carrie
Philadelphia, PA

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