Your screen is to small to play this free jigsaw game.
Solve this fun jigsaw puzzle and see a nice photo of a Wolf Spider. Have Fun!
Does spiders sometimes creep you out, and are you also afraid of wolfs. Do you think a Wolf Spider sounds scary, and do you like to play a free online game? Maybe it is the time to face your fears, it is just a picture. Well, if you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play our free Wolf Spider Jigsaw game online.
This free online jigsaw puzzle game is played with mouse only.
Wolf spiders are members of the family Lycosidae, an Ancient Greek word meaning wolf. They are robust and agile hunters with excellent eyesight. They live mostly solitary lives and hunt alone. Some are opportunistic hunters pouncing upon prey as they find it or even chasing it over short distances. Some will wait for passing prey in or near the mouth of a burrow. Wolf spiders resemble Nursery web spiders (family Pisauridae), but wolf spiders carry their egg sacs by attaching them to their spinnerets (Pisauridae carry their egg sacs with their chelicerae and pedipalps). Two of the Wolf spider's eight eyes are large and prominent, which distinguishes them from the Nursery web spiders whose eyes are all of approximately equal size. This can also help distinguish them from grass spiders. There are many genera of wolf spider, ranging in body size (legs not included) from less than 1 to 35 millimetres (0.04 to 1.38 in). They have eight eyes arranged in three rows. The bottom row consists of four small eyes, the middle row has two very large eyes (which distinguishes them from the Pisauridae), and the top row has two medium-sized eyes. They depend on their excellent eyesight to hunt. They also possess an acute sense of touch. Wolf spiders will inject venom if continually provoked. Symptoms of their venomous bite include swelling, mild pain and itching. Wolf spiders can be found in a wide range of habitats both coastal and inland. These include shrublands, woodland, wet coastal forest, alpine meadows, and suburban gardens. Spiderlings disperse aerially and consequently wolf spiders have wide distributions. Although some species have very specific microhabitat needs (such as stream-side gravel beds or montane herb-fields) most are wanderers without permanent homes. Some build burrows which can be left open or have a trapdoor (depending on species). Arid zone species construct turrets or plug their holes with leaves and pebbles during the rainy season to protect themselves from flood waters.