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Persian gene raazman | Breeding Scorpio and Snake and spider
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Breeding Scorpio and Snake

Breeding Scorpio and Snake


M. eupeus eupeus

M. eupeus eupeus

M. eupeus can reach a size of 4 to 5 centimetres (1.6 to 2.0 in) in length. The entire body is yellow to yellowish brown. The dorsal segments (tergites) of the mesosoma often have longitudinal irregular stripes that are black to dark brown. They exhibit sexual dimorphism, the adult females being generally larger than males but have a lower number of pectinal teeth (16 to 23, as opposed to 22 to 28 in males).
M. eupeus were first described by the German arachnologist Carl Ludwig Koch in 1839. It is classified under the genus Mesobuthus and belongs to the largest family of scorpions, the thick-tailed scorpion family Buthidae. Currently, more than 23 subspecies of M. eupeus are recognized.

Androctonus crassicauda

Androctonus crassicauda

Fattail scorpion or fat-tailed scorpion is the common name given to scorpions of the genus Androctonus, one of the most dangerous groups of scorpions species in the world. They are found throughout the semi-arid and arid regions of the Middle East and Africa. They are a moderate sized scorpion, attaining lengths of 10 cm (just under 4 in). Their common name is derived from their distinctly fat metasoma, or tail, while the Latin name originates from Greek and means “man killer”.
Their venom contains powerful neurotoxins and is especially potent. Stings from Androctonus species are known to cause several human deaths each year. Several pharmaceutical companies manufacture an antivenom for treatment of Androctonus envenomations.

hottenta soulsei

hottenta soulsei

Hottentotta is a genus of scorpion belonging to the family Buthidae. It is distributed widely across Africa. Species also occur in the Middle East, the Arabian Peninsula, southeastern Turkey, Iraq, Iran, Afghanistan, Pakistan, India, Nepal, Cape Verde Islands, Slovenia (rarely) and Sri Lanka (introduced).
Members of Hottentotta are generally moderately sized scorpions, with a total length of 90-70 millimetres (3.5-2.8 in); the smallest species are 30 millimetres (1.2 in) long, while the largest species reach 130-100 millimetres (5.1-3.9 in).
As in other buthids the venom in at least some species of Hottentotta is relatively potent and can be of medical importance to humans.

Hemiscorpius lepturus

Hemiscorpius lepturus

Scorpion stings are a common and important health problem in Iran, particularly in south and southwestern Iran, including the province of Khuzestan. In the area of Khuzestan near the city of Ramhormoz, Hemiscorpius lepturus (Scorpionida: Hemiscorpioiidae) and Androctonus crassi-cauda (Buthidae) are present. Ramhormoz is in southwestern Iran and is one of the most important foci of the scorpion sting problem.
Epidemiological and medical parameters including sex of the victim; the part of the body stung; the month when stung; the biochemical parameters comprising blood sugar (BS), blood urea nitrogen (BUN), and creatinine (CR); hematological parameters including white blood cells (WBC), count blood cells (CBC), red blood cells (RBC), hemoglobin (Hb), hematocrit (HCT), platelet (PLT); and urine analysis including hemoglobinuria were recorded.
The current study showed that most of the victims were stung by lepturus, while very few were stung by A. crassicaud, but in over half of the cases the species was not known.

Widow Spiders

Widow Spiders

Latrodectus is a genus of spiders in the family Theridiidae, most of which are commonly known as widow spiders. The genus contains 31 recognized species distributed worldwide, including the North American black widows (Lmactans, L hesperus, and L variolus), the button spiders of Africa, and the Australian redback spider. Species vary widely in size. In most cases, the females are dark-coloured and readily identifiable by reddish markings on the abdomen, which are often hourglass-shaped.
These small spiders have an unusually potent venom containing the neurotoxin latrotoxin, which causes the condition latrodectism, both named after the genus. Female widow spiders have unusually large venom glands and their bite can be particularly harmful to large vertebrates, including humans. However, despite the genus’ notoriety, Latrodectus bites are rarely fatal or even produce serious complications. Only the bites of the females are dangerous to humans.

Odontobuthus doriae

Odontobuthus doriae

Odontobuthus doriae, the Yellow Iranian scorpion, is a species of scorpions belonging to the family Buthidae.Odontobuthus doriae can reach a length of about 70-65 millimetres (2.8-2.6 in). These medium-sized scorpions show a basic coloration ranging from yellow to pale yellow.
This species can be found in Iran and Iraq.

Latrodectus hasseltii

Latrodectus hasseltii

The redback spider (Latrodectus hasseltii) is a species of highly venomous spider believed to originate in the South Australian or adjacent Western Australian deserts, but now found throughout Australia, Southeast Asia and New Zealand, with colonies elsewhere outside Australia. It is a member of the cosmopolitan genus Latrodectus, the widow spiders. The adult female is easily recognised by her spherical black body with a prominent red stripe on the upper side of her abdomen and an hourglass-shaped red/orange streak on the underside. Females usually have a body length of about 10 millimetres (0.4 in), while the male is much smaller, being only 4-3 mm (0.16-0.12 in) long.
Mainly nocturnal, the female redback lives in an untidy web in a warm sheltered location, commonly near or inside human residences. It preys on insects, spiders and small vertebrates that become ensnared in its web. It kills its prey by injecting a complex venom through its two fangs when it bites, before wrapping them in silk and sucking out the liquefied insides.

Latrodectus Pallidus

Latrodectus Pallidus

Latrodectus pallidus is a species of spider commonly found throughout North Africa, the Middle East and central Asia. A common name in English is the white widow spider, and it is known in Russian as steppe spider.
It is a member of the genus Latrodectus, which includes species known as widow spiders, which is placed in the Theridiidae family. It occurs both in the steppes of southern Russia, Kazakhstan, and other southwest Asian countries, as well as in the desert regions of the Middle East. Compared to other widow spiders in the region, the white widow spider is comparatively rare.

Leech Hirudo Mi De Sialiniz

Leech Hirudo Mi De Sialiniz

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