@Chad Cribbins N Tracy Robinson 's dad's arm, before & after essential oil treatment for a brown recluse spider bite, when antibiotics weren't working and they thought they might have to amputate. doTERRA essential oils saved her dad's arm.
The Brown Recluse - The most unique feature of the Brown Recluse is the 3 pairs of eyes, which are very uncommon among spiders. Brown Recluse spiders will not bite unless they are forced to. Their bites can cause death, or other serious symptoms.
The wolf spider is common all over the United States. It doesn’t weave webs, and it gets its name from its habit of stalking prey like a wolf. The wolf spider is brown or gray in color and can be 3 to 4 inches across. Because some wolf spiders are large and hairy, they are sometimes mistaken for tarantulas.
Brown Recluse Spider - This is a good image of a Brown Recluse (Fiddle Back) that clearly shows the fiddle shaped marking on its back. If you can't see it, the base of the fiddle is on its forehead with the neck of the fiddle pointing back. The Brown Recluse is not normally an aggressive spider and usually only bites when it is threatened or pressed. It usually lives up to its name and stays out of the way in dark damp secluded areas.
Camel spiders are sometimes called wind scorpions or sun spiders, but in reality, they are neither scorpions nor spiders. They belong to a group of desert creatures called solpugids, and they have elongated bodies that make them look more like scorpions than spiders. The name, derived from Latin, means "escape from the sun." In the United States, camel spiders can be found in the deserts of the southwest.