Fire ants prefer to build mounds in open, well-lit areas, such as parks and fields, although they can also be found in rotten logs and stumps in wooded areas. Some colonies will also develop under buildings. More »

A blister from a fire ant bit should not be popped. Popping the blister opens the wound and risks infection, according to Healthline. Treat fire ant stings with soap and water, and use ice compresses and topical ointment... More »

Fire ants are found throughout South America and the southern part of the United States of America. Two species of fire ants are native to the United States, while the other two species were brought to the United States ... More »

Ants do bite, and getting bit by fire ants can be particularly painful. Carpenter ants can also bite if they feel their nests are being attacked. They will bite out of self-defense, and these ants also spray formic acid ... More »

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Not all ants can use acids, however, the species known as "crazy ants" are able to use acids to protect themselves from fire ants. They make the acid internally in the abdomen, and the acid is brought up through the mout... More »

According to Encyclopædia Britannica, the anteater is a toothless, insectivorous mammal that lives in tropical areas of Central and South America and feeds mostly on ants and termites. Featuring a small mouth and a long ... More »

Bullet ants live throughout the rainforests of Central America and South America. They can be found from Nicaragua in the north to Bolivia and Brazil in the south. More »