Larch Mountain Salamanders are found in southern Washington in the Cascade Mountains, and the Columbia river gorge area up to Snoqualmie pass.
All arachnids, not just spiders, have four pairs of legs.
"Arachnid" doesn't just mean spider. The 11 arachnid orders include scorpions, ticks, etc.; spiders are just 1 order of class Arachnida.
Dunn's Salamanders are most often found under rocks in wet shaded areas on the edges of streams in forests.
Ensatina Salamanders are found west of the Cascade Mountains to the coast in Washington state.
Coast Giant Salamanders are only found in the Pacific Northwest, most commonly near clear, cold mountain streams next to forests.
Cope's Giant Salamanders usually mature and reproduce almost entirely in their aquatic form without metamorphosing into terrestrial adults.
It can often be difficult to find Tiger Salamanders because they spend most of their time buried (up to two feet!) in the ground.
In addition to sagebrush, Common Sagebrush Lizards can be found in pinyon-junper woodlands, ope pine forests and Douglas fir forests.
Long-toed Salamanders mostly live underground in rodent burrows and can be found throughout Washington state.
Western Fence Lizards feed on beetles, ants, flies, caterpillars, and spiders.