By J. Aharoni

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The burrow of this species is unlike that of many wolf spiders, in that it does not possess a silken/earth lid nor is there any evidence of a mound or elevated rim of soil, sticks or pebbles, around the entrance of the burrow. The spiders prefer to build their burrows in open areas that are not covered with leaf litter, twigs and other debris and do not appear to shelter the burrow entrance under rocks, herbage or logs, as do many other wolf spiders. The depth and diameter of their burrows varies with the age of the spider and the type of soil acting as the substrate; in red loamy soils, the burrows may reach up to 25 cm deep but in harder, more compact clayey soils, the burrow may only measure a maximum of about 10 cm deep; the diameter of the burrow varies from 8-16 mm.

In Australia, the largest genus is Lycosa which contains at least 47 native species, distributed throughout Australia and Tasmania and occurring in all types of habitat. The genus Venatrix includes some species previously included under Lycosa but now also includes a number of newly described species. Venatrix pictiventris (Koch, 1877) is a small black spider, measuring 10-14 mm in length, with a dorsal suffusion of yellow-brown on the dorsal surface; it is common on beaches and sand dunes along creeks in eastern Queensland and New South Wales.

However, the eggs of this species are enclosed in a sac of soft white silk and the young cling to the sac for several days after hatching. Scytodes tardigrada spiders are usually found amongst ferns or near the ground in low foliage. The family is represented here by the Brown Spitting Spider, Scytodes fusca Walckenaer. (Plate 15) Scytodes fusca Walckenaer, 1837 Description: Cephalothorax yellow-brown with irregular, variable darker brown markings; legs pale yellow-buff and darker brown. Males are similar to the females but are slightly smaller.

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