Spider mites are individuals from the Acari (mite) family Tetranychidae, which incorporates around 1,200 species. They usually live on the undersides of leaves on plants, where they may spin silk webs, and they can make harm by puncturing the plant cells for nourishment. Spider mites are known to feed on a few hundred types of plants.

Spider mites are under 1 millimeter in size and shift in shading. They lay little, circular, at first transparent eggs and numerous species turn to silk webbing to shield the settlement from predators; they get the “spider” portion of their name from this webbing.

Take a gander at the surface of the leaves. In the event that your plant is in fact pervaded with spider mites, the leaves may have yellow blotches on them. At the point when light falls on the leaves, you may see a silvered look or even dashes of bronze or silver. To get rid of them I suggest:
Wash and wipe indoor houseplants regularly.
Spray outdoor plants with a hose.
Use rubbing alcohol.
Use plant-based pesticides.

In our garden at Phoenix our green beans and squash were infested with spider mites. To get rid of this problem we pulled all the squash and green beans out of the bed, then treated it so we could re-plant the vegetables. Our classroom plant was also infested with spider mites on the palm of the elephant ear leaf and to solve that problem we spray the leaves with soapy water and wipe them down.