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A Survivalist is Bugging Out When a Brown Recluse Bites Him. Here’s How He Should Treat It.

Spiders are disliked for a reason. It’s usually due a spider’s beady looking eyes, their long legs, and the detailed webs they quickly spin to catch their prey.

If you were to get into a conversation with a prepper as to why he doesn’t like spiders, he’d probably tell you it’s because he never wants to experience being bit by a venomous one. Even though most bites from a spider are harmless, there are still the few well-known spiders that can cause quite the injury.

In particular, a brown recluse spider is one type of spider that causes the bravest of survivalists to squirm just by thinking about encountering one or worse yet, being bit by one.

If a survivalist were to get bit by this dangerous spider, they would need medical attention. However, if they’re bugging out and away from civilization, it will be difficult to find a doctor. How should a dangerous situation like this be handled then?

It’s true; brown recluse bites are known for being very painful, causing illness, and in some cases literally melting away your skin. Although dying is very rare, those who get bit by a recluse spider probably wish they were dead.

While rushing to the ER is someone’s first choice, when SHTF it likely won’t be an option. Here’s how to handle a brown recluse bite on your own.

brown recluse spider

Seeking Emergency Medical Care
A brown recluse spider bite could easily be considered an emergency condition, so a hospital visit may be essential to ensure that the victim is stabilized. Be forewarned that there is very little that orthodox medicine can do to stop the regional damage that is caused by a bite. Doctors typically give antibiotics and anti-histamines in the hope that regionalized damage can be somewhat minimized. These are truly desperate measures that yield very little success. Therefore, we recommend that you follow our alternative treatment recommendations.
Self Treatment – Stage 1
If you have been bitten by this spider (or any other spider), the first thing that you should do is apply activated charcoal directly to the wound. This is something that should always be kept in the medicine cabinet for poison emergencies. You can find it inside capsules sold at health food stores, or you can buy it in the aquarium department of a grocery store. Apply a thick paste to the bite area that is made from the fine charcoal powder and water. Tape the charcoal and water mixture to the bite, and leave for four hours. Using it again, or for longer periods is unlikely to help.

Even if you have the option to go to the hospital, it turns out conventional medicine doesn’t really have the effective treatments needed for a brown recluse spider bite except for confining the bite to one area.

Activated charcoal is a well-known toxin absorber. The fact that this treatment was developed and is effective for spider and snake bites makes sense since charcoal helps absorb the poison. Read on to discover what supplement you should take and how else you can treat a brown recluse spider bite.

brown recluse spider on white background

Take massive amounts of echinacea supplements until the bite wound completely disappears. Echinacea was used by the American Indians to heal snake bites, which is believed to be where the term “snake oil” originated. Some reports indicate that echinacea is very effective for treating venomous spider bites.
Self Treatment – Stage 2
After the first few hours, charcoal will no longer be useful. Purchase bentonite clay powder from a health food store, and mix it with enough water to form a paste. Apply this paste onto the wound, and cover it with medical tape.
Brown recluse spider bites usually take 6-8 weeks to heal, but this treatment method should speed the process dramatically, and reduce suffering in the meantime. Hopefully it will help victims eliminate, or at least reduce the crater scars that these spiders have become infamous for causing.
Be Prepared
You may not be able to get bentonite clay from local retailers, so every family that has a possibility of being bitten by brown recluse spiders should purchase it as soon as possible, and keep it ready in storage.

You may appreciate that the treatment uses echinacea because Native American treatments are often remarkably effective at helping wounds like this heal. If nothing else, try keeping the area that got bit by the spider clean. Also, treat other symptoms such as headaches and nausea as they come.

If you ever are put in a situation where you get bit by a brown recluse spider, you now know what to do and how to treat it when there are no hospitals available. Besides, it sounds like this treatment may be more effective than what some hospitals can do anyway.

From DHS.