Giant Spider! World's Biggest Spider Giant Huntsman Spider. (DON'T WATCH THIS!!! I MEAN IT! IT WILL FREAK YOU OUT AND YOU MAY NEVER BEAD ANOTHER SPIDER AGAIN!)

Giant Spider! World's Biggest Spider Giant Huntsman Spider. (DON'T WATCH THIS!!! I MEAN IT! IT WILL FREAK YOU OUT AND YOU MAY NEVER BEAD ANOTHER SPIDER AGAIN!)

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Giant Huntsman spider--largest spider in the world by leg-span.  It was discovered in a cave in Laos in 2001.

Giant Huntsman spider--largest spider in the world by leg-span. It was discovered in a cave in Laos in 2001.

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The goliath bird-eater is the heaviest spider known, with the largest weighing up to 180g. Their 12inch legspan made them the largest spider known until, in 2008, a giant huntsman spider was discovered in Laos. The goliath, Theraphosa blondi, is far more common however and is even kept as an exotic pet. It is known as bird-eater because, like other large spiders, it will sometimes prey on small birds as well as small mammals and lizards

The goliath bird-eater is the heaviest spider known, with the largest weighing up to 180g. Their 12inch legspan made them the largest spider known until, in 2008, a giant huntsman spider was discovered in Laos. The goliath, Theraphosa blondi, is far more common however and is even kept as an exotic pet. It is known as bird-eater because, like other large spiders, it will sometimes prey on small birds as well as small mammals and lizards

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Full Size Goliath Bird-Eating Spider | Goliath Bird Eating Spider Size Comparison Bird-eating spider and
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Etymologist Piotr Naskrecki studies katydids, a type of insect related to crickets. He walks alone and at night into the depths of South American rainforests as part of his research. He walks carefully through the forest, taking pains not to disturb anyone or anything he comes across, and listens for the faint trill of the insect's wings. A few years ago, while studying in Guyana, Naskrecki and immersed in his ritual, Naskrecki heard a sound of heavy feet rustling nearby. As he ...

Etymologist Piotr Naskrecki studies katydids, a type of insect related to crickets. He walks alone and at night into the depths of South American rainforests as part of his research. He walks carefully through the forest, taking pains not to disturb anyone or anything he comes across, and listens for the faint trill of the insect's wings. A few years ago, while studying in Guyana, Naskrecki and immersed in his ritual, Naskrecki heard a sound of heavy feet rustling nearby. As he ...

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