Oh HECK to the no.

You thought a lot of people were moving out of New Jersey before? This piece of news might just push the rest of us over the edge.

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There is a new creepy crawler that is expected to "invade" the entire East Coast and yes, New Jersey would be included.

Real quick on this: In the past, these spiders were most commonly spotted in southern states like Georgia and Florida.

But this year, they are expected to expand more than they ever have before. Lucky us.

Out Of Here GIFs | Tenor

I am right behind you Forrest.

Introducing the Joro Spider, an insect that is originally from Japan and has somehow weaseled its way into the United States.

Getty Images/David Hansche
Getty Images/David Hansche
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What would your reaction be if you spotted one of these eight-legged suckers in your bathroom or shower?

*Cue the highest-pitched scream my body can physically make*

Okay I have a thing with creepy crawlers BUT....this won't be as bad as you think.

I did some digging and found out everything you need to know,

But before we take a look....you take some deep breathes.

In...and out. In and out...

Okay here we go:

What You Need To Know About Joro Spiders & Their Upcoming New Jersey Invasion

Experts say that millions of these hand-sized Joro Spiders will be invading the East Coast this Spring. AHHH!! Here's all you need to know:

It is lovely to hear that they aren't harmful or toxic to humans...but nonetheless, I still don't know how I feel about being surrounded by millions of bugs with fangs.

To be honest, I am loving the author of this article's idea.

Let's just build a humongous dome over New Jersey now and hope these Joro spiders don't find a way in.

A girl can dream, right?

You may not want to own a spider but did you know that there are quite a few exotic animals you are legally allowed to own in New Jersey?

Think about what you want to name your new pet while we take a look:

10 Exotic Animals That Are Legal To Own In New Jersey

Who woulda thought?

LOOK: Here are the pets banned in each state

Because the regulation of exotic animals is left to states, some organizations, including The Humane Society of the United States, advocate for federal, standardized legislation that would ban owning large cats, bears, primates, and large poisonous snakes as pets.

Read on to see which pets are banned in your home state, as well as across the nation.