Residents near the site are overjoyed at the find because it will likely delay the highway’s construction for a long time, maybe even put a stop to it altogether.The foundation of a medieval mansion that apparently never officially existed has been discovered during excavation on a farm in Wellington, Somerset.Teams working on site have recovered glazed ceramic roof and floor tiles, which further confirms that the purpose of the buildings included catering to the wealthy.

Federal officials now have the difficult task of trying to move the project forward without causing any disruptions to the area the spider had claimed as its home, since several holes have been discovered that are similar to the one the spider was living in.

Scientists are confident that more meshweavers might be found in the same area, which is good because the one they did find had to be dissected for verification and study purposes.

It is also not a very pretty sight, as it has no eyes.

The now-famous spider was spotted only once before in 1980, not far from the construction site, and had a cave named after it.

The Burke Museum of Natural History and Culture, where the tusk is currently on display, is calling it a very rare opportunity to learn and understand more about the prehistoric era of Seattle.

One of the vice presidents of the construction project has confirmed that the planned building schedule will be pushed back.

An archaeological team first happened upon some teeth at the site, but didn’t think too much of it—until they found the toe.

When they realized that the toe was connected to a foot, the team knew they had something special.

It was only the second time a sighting of this species has taken place in over 30 years.