Glad to see I'm not the only one sick of Petco threads...LOL, we are giving the OP grief about posting lots of the same threads but we have tons of Petco threads and OMG they didn't learn anything before they got a pet threads and they get the thumbs up.
Listen, if you are that nervous, then don't get one, case closed, or see a psychologist to assuage your fears.I'm sorry im so nervous I'd make a mistake
I have kept a gecko and a hamster still have them. How much do they eat and how much do they need cleanedListen, if you are that nervous, then don't get one, case closed, or see a psychologist to assuage your fears.
I truly believe that if someone has never owned a pet on their own, ie, owning a pet that one's parents took care of, is not owning a pet, then they shouldn't be getting a tarantula.
Your question is no different than before, what more are you looking for?
This is question you wrote is not helpful to the reader because you have already asked it.
Do not get a GBB.
I just took his post to be... I'm new and excited. Like the kid that's just learning how cool math is and he doesn't know which questions to ask for specifics yet. He wants to participate with everyone but he just doesn't know more than this small piece so that's what he goes with.Glad to see I'm not the only one sick of Petco threads...
But I'm really not trying to be rude, I'm just not sure what else needs to be said. It's like saying "Can someone explain algebra to me?" ... well, what part?
If you can competently take care of a leopard gecko on your own, you can handle a tarantula. Ts are somewhat tidy like Lep gex too.I asked on housing I have a robo dwarf hamster and a leopard gecko
Can't they drownIf you can competently take care of a leopard gecko on your own, you can handle a tarantula. Ts are somewhat tidy like Lep gex too.
Ts eat more frequently when they are smaller, and less so when larger, sorta like humans in a way.
You can feed them less frequently than a lep gex, but I tend to feed mine as often as they will eat. You'll have to observe their body posture IMO in order to learn more about your T for feeding. Particularly pay attention to the size of its abdomen. It's an indicator of how well hydrated/fed the T is, sorta like leg gex store extra "food" as fat reserves in their tail. A skinny tail on a leopard is a bad sign, same for a Ts abdomen.
Always keep a bowl of water for them, just like a leop gex.