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He pays attention to the behavioural indicators.
She absolutely is.
It doesn't look stuck. They stretch and shift position on their back for a while once they're done.
It will eventually turn over onto its feet...
Another solid indicator of improvement will be when she starts digging. Hopefully she continues to get better!
As a general note, the number of sperm cells inserted by the male will outnumber the available eggs by a large degree -- they are so much smaller...
The tibia segments look pretty pink/orange, so I don't think that's a B. hamorii.
B. klaasi, B. baumgarteni, B. boehmei all seem possible at...
Looks like she could use a few more feedings, haha.
Do you have a photo of the enclosure?
I'm glad you were able to find a new lady of this species!
I'd double check the paws, just in case.
No, it's P. irminia. The lighting makes it look like it has a blue sheen.
It's another case of misidentification within the hobby. Cyclosternum fasciatum was indeed moved to genus Davus as D. fasciatus, but these have...
Definitely T. domestica. Bug Guide lists them as found in Quebec: https://bugguide.net/node/view/31445/data
She finally took a horn worm!
Of course he took one, greedy boy.
I tend to agree, but it definitely doesn't help a somewhat confusing situation.
The move from Haplopelma to Cyriopagopus was called into question in a more recent paper (Hauke, 2017 -- there is English within the article even...
This is a wall spider, genus Oecobius.
Looks like a male theridiid, possibly something in Enoplognatha.
You already have the answer to your question, but I must say, that is an amazing photo. It shows the shape and features of the palpal bulb and...
He also has a video where he rehouses the inhabitants of an M. balfouri communal enclosure.
I didn't see that price drop, but they were listed for quite a long time. $325 was too much, obviously, if they needed to drop prices to sell...