This jumper has tortured the hell out of me. I am not sure what genus it is in. It is certainly not a Phidippus species. So it belongs here in this unknown group. It was at the prairie in Hempstead county (southwest Arkansas). It resembles Phlegra. But it does not appear to be the species I thought we might have in Arkansas. Whatever it is, those striped pajamas are way cool. If you know this guy please email me.

Baxter county jumper which has Phid qualities but does not fit any of my known Phid shots. I think it is a red abdomened Habronattus. Note the extremely expressive facial qualities on the frontal shot below.

Not from Arkansas. Taken on the wall outside Eric's light in Orlando, Florida. Lovely chocolates and browns. I am thinking it is a Habronattus species but I cannot yet prove it.

Plexippus paykulli, from Florida, though it occurs from Florida to Texas. This is a male. Note that expansion of the posterior stripe.

I thought this might be another Habronattus at first but, if it is, again, I don't have a species. It looks like one that is known only from Florida but that seems less likely. The Phlegra fasciata female has a very similar appearance and I believe this is that species. I fear I may have to capture some of these to solve some riddles.

I thought this also might be another Habronattus. It was rockhopping on a dry creek in Petit Jean and that is their habit but I could not make it one of my available images. It may be fairly juvenile and male making it a bit tougher. I am guessing something in the agilis group.