Many people have noticed spider webs covering ground covers and shrubs in landscapes in recent weeks. Many webs have escaped destruction from heavy rains and are often covered with dust or morning dew, which makes them even more conspicuous. In late summer, populations of predators, including spiders, tend to build up. Some of these webs are made by funnel web spiders. They produce large flat sheetlike webs spun across grass or ground covers or over shrub branches. The webs slope gently toward a narrow funnel where the spider resides, awaiting its next victim. The spiders are medium-sized and resemble small wolf spiders. Sheet web spiders also produce a web that might be formed into a bowl or dome anchored to shrub branches. The spiders are very small, and they await their prey while standing upright on the surface of the web or by hanging upside down on the underside of it.
This image was taken from the rural area which was affected flooding in parts of province Sindh, Pakistan, was that millions of spiders climbed up into the trees to escape the rising flood waters.