I'm sorry but I don't know too much about this species. I know the scientific name is Chilobrachys fimbriatus and they are from West India....very beautiful and that's about it. It's an old world species so I would assume it would be a bit aggressive. I would look up caresheets on species from around the same area. Try emailing Kelly Swift (his website is swiftinverts.com) he sells them. Sorry I couldn't help more!
Also an Obligate burrower, if you didn't know that. Seen the palps and four legs so far. Still hasn't moved from old vial to new cage yet, though substrate is the same brand and everything. Eats, so I know it's in good shape. Other than that, everyone I have talked to says they don't see them much. I am keeping it fairly moist, atleast until it has made proper burrows and whatnot, and keeping an eye for a midnight appearance. That said, I've got it (2 inch juve) in about 4 inches of pure peat.
Name : Chilobrachys fimbratus (Pocock, 1899)
Subfamily : Selenocosmiinae
Country : Asia - Goa, India
Habitat : tropical forest
Size : ca 13cm BS, ca 4-5cm KL
Temperature : 25-27c
Humidity : ca 75-80%
Substrate : peat, slightly moist
Terrestrial / arboreal : terrestrial
Aggressive : yes
Food : insects
Longevity : ?
Notes : Quite rare in the hobby but I managed to get hold of some.They originates from the province of Goa, s.e. India and ranges probably a bit higher up towards Bombay. How to keep the species in captivity isnt wellknown but according to the biotop in Goa - tropical forest 25-32c - would a temp. around 25-27c be enough. This spider spin alot of silk and as spiderlings and juvenils they burrow. As adults they tend to be more of a opportunistic burrower. Information besides this are welcome. They are becoming more common in the hobby and in Europe the price have dropped dramaticly the last year or so.
Here's an older pic of mine. Beautiful looking T. Amazing webber, and a very good appetite. I see mine quite often, and she's accustomed to getting fed when the lid comes off, so unless I startle her, she stays out...and starts webbing while she eats.