Again, it would be very helpful if you gave more information, especially the locale where you saw this tarantula.
Not a Brachypelma vagans-i've got a large female of that species, and she has a LOT more red on her abdomen, and it's a really bright, "Christmas" red. She's also got a light buff border around her carapace, which this spider lacks. There is a blackish phase ofAphonopelma eutylenum native to California, where this was photographed, that's called a "California Ebony" in the pet trade.BoBaZ said:Brachypelma vagans?
I would recommend if you want to breed tarantulas to buy captive bred and grow them up instead of robbing a poor mother t from her burrow, especially a gravid or sack bearing female, and depleting the natural population. Why do you think many mexican species are becoming quite endangered??Randomhero148 said:I saw three different tarantulas that night i took the picture. Im sure most were males looking for females to mate. I know were a female lives in a burrow, im debating wether to catch a pregnant female. Would anyone know where i would be able to sell these, and how much maybe they go for. Things of that nature and maybe tips. Im still new to the tarantula game.