Spider Solitaire


Spider Solitaire is a free online card game. There are a total of 104 cards in 2 decks of your quest arranged by color and in order from King to Ace.

Structure of Spider Solitaire

The Tableau is the portion where the game is played. Around half (54 cards) of the 104 cards in play are grouped in 10 columns here. Face-up, the top cards are always dealt.

The Stock includes the 50 undealt cards. When you tap this stock, a new card is added to each column in the tableau.

The Foundation will eventually house all 104 cards, organized by color and arranged in 8 piles from King to Ace.

The goal of Spider Solitaire is to move all cards from the tableau to the foundation. To accomplish this, place all of the cards in the tableau in descending order in the same suit, from King to Ace. When you finish a sequence, it is automatically relocated to the foundation, and you can begin the next sequence, and so on, until you have cleared the entire tableau.

Our Spider Solitaire game has three difficulty levels: 1 color (simple), 2 colors (more difficult), and 4 colors (extremely challenging, only for the real expert):

Spider Solitaire 1 suits:

This is our introductory level. It is played with only one suit: spades! When moving the cards in this game, you do not have to consider the colors. The most crucial rule of Spider Solitaire is that you can only place a card on top of another card that is one point higher in value.

Spider Solitaire 2 and 4 suits:

This works in much the same way as playing with a single suit, except that you must consider the colors. When playing with two or four suits, simply transfer cards to other cards that are one point higher in value, regardless of color. A Jack of Clubs, for example, can be placed on a Queen of Hearts. Complete sequences, on the other hand, can only be cleared to the foundation if they are from the same suit. As a result, when starting the game, arrange the cards by color as much as possible.

Tips and tricks for winning:

  • Empty columns: try to empty columns as soon as possible and utilize them as temporary storage to look behind face-down cards to see if they are beneficial. To go back and test another column, use the undo button.
  • Managing columns: Divide columns into two groups: work stacks and waste stacks. Keep the work stacks neatly arranged and use them to construct sequence parts. Cards that are no longer useful are stored in the waste stack.
  • Take your time: the rate at which you complete a game does not earn you points. So, take your time in determining the best course of action.

How to play:

Use the mouse