Advertisement Hello, about 6 weeks ago my wildly caught jumping spider made her second nest inside a rolled piece of tissue. She stayed inside for 2 weeks at first, then came out for a hew hours once every 2 days. Since she made one nest before in which she stayed for a whole month, I assumed she just made another one to rest. She came out of it today as usual, and after glancing at the nest's entrance I noticed there was a single tiny baby jumping spider. I totally did not expect it as I assumed she was not fertile since nothing hatched after the first nest. Now here comes the problem. I don't think I have anything to feed them and if I release them they will surely die since it's the middle of winter where I live. The only spider food I have available are flightless hydei fruit flies and a mealworms from my colony. The fruit flies are approximately 3-4 times bigger than the spiderlings, so I highly doubt they will be able to take them down. So what should I do? Order melanogaster fruit flies? As I mentioned it's the middle of winter, outside temperature is below freezing and there might be a problem with shipping. How long will they be able to survive without food? I'll provide some photos. Here is the spiderling that I saw. It's incredibly tiny so I apologize if the pictures are of low quality. Here is a picture of the nest and the enclosure (with my Betta tank next to it). As you might notice the nest's located in a quite hardly accessible spot, so perhaps I should move it to the ground so that the spiderlings have easier time coming out? My only concern is that mom might get confused and not able to find it after that. Here's the mom walking on the nest Here she is attaching the nest to the glass, which on a side note is an interesting behavior that I have never read or heard of before, she did it multiple times. Here is probably the best photo of her that I have taken, if any of you could help in identifying her. I live in Poland (SW) and reading about the local species (not that much information out there unfortunately) I'm pretty sure this is Evarcha arcuata. Here is a month old photo of her just sitting in the nest And lastly as a bonus here is a photo of her and my betta staring at each other. They do it quite often. I'd appreciate any advice on what to do with the spiderlings. What a way to greet the new year.