It flew to the other side of the room and attracted my attention. That was a mistake.
It is now dead.
However, as I was carrying it the bathroom to dispose of it, I saw a wolf spider scurry behind some furniture.
Coincidence? Is was this an ally now driven to avenge his fallen comrade?
THE WORLD’S LARGEST AND FASTEST PALMETTO BUG IS IN MY ROOM RIGHT NOW. TAUNTING ME. ALL I WANT TO DO IS GO TO SLEEP BUT EVERY TIME I LIE STILL AND QUIET I CAN HEAR IT RUSTLING.
This is the second night in a row. On the first he crawled inside a box of my favorite tea and forced me to throw it away.
To my dearest new roommate:
Monsters of the Deep Sea
Found at the depths of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, these deep sea ocean dwellers are both scary and deadly:
- Frill Shark - has over 300 rows of needle sharp teeth. Its name comes from its frilly-looking gills.
- Stonefish - perfectly camouflaged to look like a rock on the ocean floor, it is the most venomous fish in the world. It has 13 spines along its back that release the venom, which can kill humans in just a few hours.
- Sloane’s Viperfish - its teeth are a force to be reckoned with. The fang-like chompers are more than half the size of the viper’s head, allowing the fish to impale prey by swimming at the victim headfirst, mouth agape.
- Red Octopus - has eight arms with rows of glow-in-the-dark suckers trailing down each arm which are used to attract planktonic prey, like insects drawn to a light.
- Sea Pig - a type of sea cucumber found in very deep waters throughout Earth’s oceans. Sea pigs travel in large groups numbered in the hundreds, crawling along the sea floor.