The Worm Lady®   Live Reptilians SPECIAL SALE

Weekly Specials 

Please note, the following reptiles are all special order.
Orders must be placed before Noon Thursday, and will be shipped the following week Tuesday, to Thursday, depending on your location, for delivery by Friday.
We have a good selection of rare and exotic reptiles for sale online.  You can buy lizards, frogs, toads, salamanders, newts, turtles, tortoises, scorpions, tarantulas, and feeders, all at unbeatable prices.  All of our reptiles for sale have an ironclad live arrival guarantee, as do all amphibian, tarantula, scorpion, and feeder orders. and when you buy a reptile from us (or any live animal for that matter) you can trust it will safely be delivered right to your doorstep.

The Worm Lady


January 20th,2020
Please note, the following reptiles are special order.
Orders must be placed by noon on Thursday, and will be delivered the following week Tuesday through Thursday.

To Order Please Email us with your: 

NAME, ADDRESS and Exactly what you are looking for. 

[email protected]

Due to the current CORNOA crisis, many live animals are not currently available
Please email us at [email protected]
and we can get back to you with prices and availablity

  LATIN NAME      
Central American Wood Turtle rhinoclemmys        
Red Foot Tortoise chelonoidis carbonaria    
Axolothl (Asst.) ambystoma mexicanum    
Air Fern Plant tilandsia ionantha         
Bahamien (Brown) Anole anolis sagrei        
Green Anole anolis carolinus      
Milk Frog trachycephalus resinifictrix        
Red Tomato Frog dryscophus guineti        
Red Webbed Flying Frog (Vietnam) rhacophorus exechopygus        
Green Tree Frog hyla cinera    
Red Eye Tree Frog (Nicaragua) agalychnis callidryas        
Whites Tree Frog (Captive Raised) litoria caerula        
Hermit Crab (Large) cenobite clypeatus      
Moon Crab gecarchinus quadratus      
 Black Forest Scorpion (Vietnam) heterometrus spinifer        
Desert Hairy Scorpion hadrurus arizonsis        
Goliath Birdeater  theraphosa blondi        
Curly Hair Tarantula brachypelma albopilosum      
Stripe Knee Tarantula (Adult)          
Yellow Anaconda (Baby) eunectes notaeus        
Red Tail Hybrid Boa          
  LATIN NAME       1
Crested Mt. Dragon acanthosau natalia        $      126.00
Water Dragon (Medium) physignathus cocinus        $        35.00
Water Dragon (Large) physignathus cocinus        $        42.00
Golden Gecko gecko ulikowskii        $        21.00
House Gecko hemidactylus frenatus        $           7.00
Blood Sucker Calote LIzard calotes versicolor        $        21.00
Longtail Grass Lizard takydromas sexlineatus        $        10.50
Bronze Grass Skink mabuya macularia        $        10.50
Sun Skink mabuya multifasciata        $        10.50
Red Webbed Flying Frog rhacophorus exechopygus        $        35.00
Yunnan Fire Belly Toad bombina microdeladigitora        $      105.00
Dennys Blue Tree Frog polypedates dennysii        $        56.00
Centipede (Giant) scolopendra subspinipes        $        28.00
Black Forest Scorpion heterometrus spinifer        $        16.80
Vine Snake aheatulla nasuta        $        56.00
  LATIN NAME       1
Red Head Agama agama agama        $        25.20
Brooks House Gecko hemidactylus brookii        $        11.20
Savanah Monitor (Juvenile) varanus exanthematicus        $        70.00
Peters Banded Skink scincopus fasciatus        $      126.00
Niger Uromastyx  (Yellow) uromastyx geyri        $      112.00
           $               -  
Red Banded Rubber Frog phrynomerus bifaciatus        $        21.00
           $               -  
Ornamental Baboon heteroscodra maculata        $        42.00
           $               -  
Sand Boa gongylophis muelleri        $      210.00
Ball Python (Juvenile) python regius        $        84.00
Spotted Green Snake philothamnus puntiatus        $      105.00
Forest Chameleon corytophanes cristatus    $      210.00
Yellow Headed Gecko gonatodes albogularis        $        56.00
Black Spiny Tail Iguana ctenosaura similis        $        56.00
Clubtail Iguana ctenosaura quinquecarinata        $        70.00
Rainbow Lizard cnemidophorus deppi        $        28.00
Emerald Swift sceloporus malachitcus        $               -  
Northern Glass Frog fleischmanni        $        70.00
Green & Black Poison Arrow Frog dendrobate auratus        $      105.00
Hourglass Tree Frog dendropsophus ebraccatus        $        56.00
Red Eye Tree Frog agalychnis callidryas        $        56.00
Curly Hair Tarantula brachypelma albopilosum        $        56.00
Stripe Knee Tarantula (Adult) aphonopelma seemanni        $        49.00
  LATIN NAME       1
Star Agama agama stellio        $        35.00
White Spotted Gecko tarentola annularis        $        28.00
Ocellated Skink chalcides ocellatus        $        28.00
Deathstalker Scorpion lieurus quinquestriatus        $        42.00
Desert Scorpion androctonus australis        $        42.00
  LATIN NAME       1
Red Head Agama (Togo) agama agama        $           1.40
Star Agama (Egypt) agama stellio        $        25.20
Bahamien (Brown) Anole anolis sagrei        $        35.00
Big Head Anole  anolis cybates        $        11.20
Crested Anole (Imperfect) anolis cristatellus        $        42.00
Green Anole anolis carolinus        $        21.00
Forest Chameleon (Nicaragua) corytophanes cristatus        $        12.60
Bearded Dragon (Imperfect) pogona vitticeps        $      210.00
Crested Mt. Dragon (Vietnam) acanthosau natalia        $        70.00
Water Dragon (Medium) physignathus cocinus        $      126.00
Water Dragon (Large) physignathus cocinus        $        35.00
Crested Gecko rhacodactylus cilatus        $        42.00
Crested Gecko (Red) rhacodactylus cilatus        $        84.00
Frog Eyed Gecko teratoscincus scincus        $      112.00
Golden Gecko (Vietnam) gecko ulikowskii        $      140.00
Brooks House Gecko (Togo) hemidactylus brookii        $        21.00
House Gecko (Vietnam) hemidactylus frenatus        $        11.20
White Lined Gecko gecko vittatus        $           7.00
White Spotted Gecko (Egypt) tarentola annularis        $        56.00
Yellow Headed Gecko (Nicaragua) gonatodes albogularis        $        28.00
Black Spiny Tail Iguana (Nicaragua) ctenosaura similis        $        56.00
Blue Iguana (Madagascar) oplurus fierinenis        $        56.00
Clubtail Iguana (Central America) ctenosaura quinquecarinata        $        70.00
Blood Sucker Calote (Vietnam) calotes versicolor        $        70.00
Eastern Collard Lizard crotaphytus collaris        $        21.00
Flat Rock Lizard platsaurus intermedius        $               -  
Longtail Grass Lizard (Vietnam) takydromas sexlineatus        $        56.00
Plica Plica plica plica        $        10.50
Rainbow Lizard (Nicaragua) cnemidophorus deppi        $        56.00
Savanah Monitor (Juv.) (Togo) varanus exanthematicus        $        28.00
Sudan Plated (Giant) gerrhosaurus major        $        70.00
Bronze Grass Skink (Vietnam) mabuya macularia        $      175.00
Ocellated Skink (Egypt) chalcides ocellatus        $        10.50
Peters Banded Skink (Togo) scincopus fasciatus        $        28.00
Sun Skink (Vietnam) mabuya multifasciata        $      126.00
Emerald Swift (Nicaragua) sceloporus malachitcus        $        10.50
Niger Uromastyx  (Yellow) uromastyx geyri        $               -  
 $      112.00
  LATIN NAME       1
Bird Poop Frog (Vietnam) theloderma asperum        $        84.00
Milk Frog trachycephalus resinifictrix        $        84.00
Northern Glass Frog (Nicaragua) fleischmanni        $        70.00
Albino Horned (Pacman) ceratophrys cranwelli spp.        $        42.00
Apricot Horned (Pacman)  ceratophrys cranwelli spp.        $        70.00
Chocolate Horned (Pacman) ceratophrys aurita        $        49.00
Green Horned (Pacman) ceratophrys cranwelli        $        35.00
Ornate Horned (Pacman) ceratophrys ornata        $        70.00
Surinam Horned (Pacman) ceratophrys cornuta        $      105.00
Green & Black Poison Arrow Frog dendrobate auratus        $      105.00
Pixie Frog (Giant) pyxicephalus adsperus        $        70.00
Red Banded Rubber Frog (Togo) phrynomerus bifaciatus        $        21.00
Red Webbed Flying Frog (Vietnam) rhacophorus exechopygus        $        35.00
Red Tomato Frog dryscophus guineti        $        84.00
Bufo Marinus (Giant) (Guyana) bufo marinus        $        84.00
Bufo Marius (Giant) (Surinam) bufo marinus        $      420.00
Eastern Spadefoot Toad scaphiopus holbrooki        $        28.00
Great Plains Toad bufo cognatus        $        35.00
Pipa-Pipa Toad pipa pipa        $      126.00
Yunnan Fire Belly Toad (Vietnam) bombina microdeladigitora        $      105.00
Barking Tree Frog hyla griatosa        $        44.80
Clown T. F. (Central Amer.)(cac) dendropsolpuse braccatus        $        56.00
Cuban Tree Frog osteopilus septentrionalis        $        14.00
Dennys Blue Tree Frog (Vietnam) polypedates dennysii        $        56.00
Flying Foam Nest Tree Frog rhacophorus leucomystax        $        21.00
Green Tree Frog hyla cinera        $        11.20
Hourglass Tree Frog (Nicaragua) dendropsophus ebraccatus        $        56.00
Red Eye Tree Frog (Nicaragua) agalychnis callidryas        $        56.00
Squirrel Tree Frog hyla squirella        $        16.80
Whites Tree Frog (Captive Raised) litoria caerula        $        56.00
Martinique Tree Spider avicularia versicolor 3/4” av    $        98.00
Orange Tree Spider tapinauchenius gigas 1” tg    $        70.00
Silky Tree Spider tapinauchenius polybotes 3/4” tp    $        42.00
Green Velvet Birdeater (Peruvian) thrixopelma pruriens 1/2” tpr    $        70.00
Black & Grey Tarantula (Brazil) nhandu coloratovillosus 1.5” nco    $        84.00
Blonde Tarantula (Giant) (Brazil) nhandu tripepii 1/3” nt    $        56.00
Blonde Tarantula (Panama) psalmopoeus pulcher 1.5” p.pul    $        70.00
 Blue Tarantula (Brazil) pterinopelma sazimai 1/2” psa    $        70.00
Orange Tarantula (Phillipine) orphnaecus philippinus 3/4” op    $        56.00
Sapphire Pink Toe Tara. (Amazon) ybyrapora diversipes 3/4’ yd    $        98.00
Red Leg Tara. (Giant) (Columbian)             megaphobema robustum 2” mr    $        84.00
White Knee Tarantula (Brazil) acanthoscurria geniculata 1.5” ag    $        84.00
Ornamental Baboon (Togo) heteroscodra maculata hm      $        42.00
Black Head Tiger Centipede (Togo) scolopendra mirabilis  smc      $        84.00
Centipede (Asian) (Giant) scolopendra subspinipes         $        28.00
Longtail Centipede (African) rhysida longipes lt      $        35.00
Hermit Crab (Large) cenobite clypeatus        $        11.20
Moon Crab gecarchinus quadratus        $        21.00
Black Forest Scorpion (Vietnam) heterometrus spinifer        $        16.80
Deathstalker Scorpion (Egypt) lieurus quinquestriatus lq      $        42.00
Death Stalker Scorpion lieurus quinquestriatus lq1      $      112.00
Desert Scorpion (Egypt) androctonus australis aa      $        42.00
Desert Hairy Scorpion hadrurus arizonsis        $        49.00
Fat Tail Scorpion (North Africa) androctonus australis aa1      $      140.00
Golden Scorpion (Asien)  mesobuthus martensii mm      $        28.00
Hottentota Scorpion hottentota hottentota hh      $      140.00
Yellow Tricolored Scorpion pistophalmus glabrifrons pg      $        42.00
Vinegaroon mastigoproctus giganteus        $        56.00
Goliath Birdeater theraphosa blondi        $      140.00
Cobalt Blue Tara. (Malaysia) haplopelma lividus HL      $      140.00
Curly Hair Tarantula (Honduras) brachypelma albopilosum ba      $        56.00
Dark Earth Tiger Tarantula chilobrachys kaeng krachan kk      $        84.00
Fawn Tarantula (Chinese) chilobrachys guanxiensis cg      $        84.00
Stripe Knee Tarantula (Nicaragua) aphonopelma seemanni as      $        49.00
  LATIN NAME       1
Yellow Anaconda (Baby) eunectes notaeus        $      175.00
Red Tail Hybrid Boa          $      105.00
Sand Boa (Togo) gongylophis muelleri        $      210.00
Hypo Brooks King lampropelitis getula spp.        $      252.00
Ball Python (Juvenile) python regius        $        84.00
Burmese Python Albino (Baby) python bivttatus spp.        $      280.00
Carpet Python morelia spilota        $      245.00
Mountain Rat (Yunnan) porphyraceeus pulehra        $      490.00
Rough Green opheodrys vernalis        $        56.00
Spotted Green philothamnus puntiatus        $      105.00
Vine (Vietnam) aheatulla nasuta        $        56.00

To Order Please Email us with your: 

NAME, ADDRESS and Exactly what you are looking for.

[email protected]

All live feeder insect orders are sent via FedEx Express, or Canada Post Xpress OVERNIGHT (depending on your location) 1-2 day delivery. Feeder orders placed after 11 am EST on Friday will be shipped the following wednesday (to ensure the insects do not sit in a facility over the weekend). If you order feeder insects on a live reptile, amphibian, tarantula, or scorpion order, please remember that your feeders may arrive separately.

We will e-mail you a tracking number once it becomes available to us on the evening your order is shipped (usually by 8 pm EST). Orders placed on a Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, or Wednesday will be shipped the following day. If your order was placed on a Thursday, Friday, or Saturday, it will be shipped the following Monday.

Our boxes are packaged securely and safely for a guaranteed Live Delivery right to your door. 

Inventory Management
We do work hard to keep our website fully updated with current stock levels, however, there are times when we receive multiple orders for the same animal and our website just does not get updated quickly enough. In either case, we will notify you if we are sold out and unable to fulfill your order.

Special Notes
We cannot deliver to P.O. boxes, except for feeder insect orders when temps are between 45 F and 65 F.

Shipment delays do occur infrequently, and you will be notified if this does take place, generally due to inclement weather.

Unfortunately, we do not ship internationally, which means no country outside Canada. 

There are no deliveries on major Statutory Holidays holidays such as New Year's Day, Victoria Day, Canada Day, Memorial Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, and Christmas. 

Wildlife Laws
Each province has seemingly innumerable wildlife laws, and we do our due diligence in striving to adhere to each and every one.  We will never knowingly ship reptiles, amphibians, or invertebrates in violation of any federal, provincial, or local law.  Please, do your research before placing an order, and do not ask us to make an exception. 

Cancellation Policy
Orders can be easily canceled prior to shipment.  However, if the package ships, the order cannot be canceled and no refund will be made.  We will do all we can to work with you in these situations.

Read about our 
Live Arrival Guarantee.

Read our 
Terms and Conditions (these apply to all orders)

We offer exotic reptiles for sale online at rock-bottom prices, which means we make these fascinating animals available to you affordably as pets, or even to start your own reptile breeding project.  We believe captive breeding is integral to the future of the market, as it not only helps protect wild herp populations, but is a rewarding experience that tends to intensify one's passion for these amazing creatures.  Whether you buy a lizard, turtle, tortoise, amphibian or arachnid, we are driven to provide the highest quality live reptiles for sale.

Bahamien (Brown) Anole - anolis sagrei   -  PRICE:  $16.00

Description: 5 - 8.5 in (12 - 21 cm). Brown anoles are brown to grayish in color, generally with whitish or yellowish patterning on the back. Males generally have an orange or red throat fan with a white edge. Although the brown anole has a shorter snout than the green anole (Anolis carolinensis), the two species are most easily distinguished by the green anole's green or lightly patterned brown coloration and by range.

Range and Habitat: The brown anole was introduced in southern Florida from the Caribbean decades ago. Since then, this species has been slowly expanding northward and is now firmly established in some areas of coastal and southern Georgia. It is likely that this species will continue to expand its range northward in coming years. Brown anoles are generally less arboreal (living in trees) than green anoles and are usually found on the ground or in low vegetation. Brown anoles thrive in almost any habitat and are often abundant in suburban or even urban areas.

Habits: Anoles are active by day in warm weather and often bask in vegetation, occasionally charging away from a basking spot to grab and inset or chase off a rival anole. During cool weather anoles are often found hiding under tree bark, shingles, or in rotten logs. Sometimes many anoles can be found taking refuge in one spot.

Prey: Anoles eat a wide variety of insects, spiders, and other invertebrates.

Reproduction: Throughout the warm months, female brown anoles lay single, round, eggs, in moist soil or rotten wood at roughly 14 day intervals.

Abundance: Brown anoles are among the most abundant reptiles in areas where they are firmly established.

Notes: Since its introduction, the brown anole has become one of the most abundant lizards in Florida. It is uncertain how the proliferation of this species will affect native wildlife as its range expands northward.

Green Tree Frog - hyla cinera -  PRICE:  $17.00
The green tree frog is 1¼ to 2½ inches long. It is bright green, greenish gray or yellow green. Its color may vary depending on temperature and activity. It is sometimes yellower when it is calling, and it may be a duller green or gray when it is cooler or when it is resting. 
It has a light cream or green belly and it may have a light white or yellowish stripe that runs from its jaw along the side of its body. The stripe can be longer on one side of its body than it is on the other. It has long toes with big, sticky toe pads that help it cling to plants. Some green tree frogs have gold spots on their backs. 

In the U.S, the green tree frog can be found along the Atlantic coastal states from Delaware to Florida, in the Gulf states, in Arkansas, eastern Texas, western Tennessee and Kentucky and parts of southern Illinois and Missouri.

The green tree frog can be found in marshes; wet prairies; cypress swamps and along the edges of lakes, ponds and streams. It likes spots with lots of ground cover and aquatic vegetation. It often can be found among floating plants or in the vegetation around the water. 
It can also be found in trees and shrubs that grow near the water. During the day, it often sleeps on the undersides of leaves or in other moist, shady places. At night, it can sometimes be found looking for insects that are attracted by the lights as it clings to the window sills of houses and buildings. 

The green tree frog eats small insects and other invertebrates.

The green tree frog breeds from March to October in southern areas and from April to September in northern areas. Large groups of males, sometimes numbering in the hundreds or even thousands, will gather in breeding sites and call out to attract females. The female will lay up to 400 eggs in shallow water with aquatic plants. The males will then fertilize the eggs by discharging sperm onto them. The tadpoles hatch in about a week and become frogs in two months.

Green tree frogs are sometimes called rain frogs. Some people think that they are good indicators of rainy weather because they call loudest during damp weather. From a long distance, the green tree frog's call sounds like a cowbell. At closer distances its call sounds more like a"quank-quank."
Fire Belly Newt - cynops orientallis -  PRICE:  $11.00
A small newt (6 - 10.3 cm; 2.2 - 4 inches) which ranges in color from dark brown to black above with an orange to scarlet belly with numerous black blotches. There can also be small spots of orange coloration on the dorsum and particularly on the upper surfaces of the limbs. Some individuals possess a faint orange to brown dorsal stripe. The skin is relatively smooth, and C. orientalis has distinct parotoid glands. Males are smaller and thinner overall than the females and tend to be squarish in cross section in comparison with the larger, rounder females. Sexual dimorphism is also seen in the tail, with males having shorter tails with slightly higher tail fins. Like most newts, males have a swollen cloacal region which is especially pronounced during the breeding season.

Some individuals of C. orientalis periodically lighten in color, and the resulting coloration can range from a ground color of ash-white, grey, tan, or even slightly burgundy. This color change is often accompanied by the appearance of a faint orange, red, or brown dorsal stripe and darker marbling along the flanks and extending onto the tail. The bright ventral coloration remains unchanged. There does not seem to be any consistent explanation for why this occurs, and the duration varies from hours to months. Some individuals may have these variant colors on a permanent basis.

This species is often labeled and sold under other names. It is often incorrectly identified as the Japanese firebelly newt, Cynops pyrrhogaster. It can be distinguished from C. pyrrhogaster by its smaller size, smooth skin, and the rounded shape of the tail. Additional features that can be used to distinguish these 2 species can be found in What Kind of Firebelly Is It?. C. orientalis is also sometimes sold under the nameTrithoides chensis, though this name appears to be a creative invention, with no basis in any legitimate taxonomy.

Natural Range and Habitat
These newts occur in the Chinese provinces of Jiangsu, Zhejiang, Jiangxi, Anhui, and Hubei. Researchers have described the natural habitat as “suitable water bodies at various altitudes, mountain ponds, small brooks, flooded fields in mountain valleys...” and "cold still ponds, wells, terraced fields, and ditches". Early researchers also stated “Always the water is cold and quiet, in the shade of grass, with a mud bottom free from stones, and the animals frequently swim up to the surface, darting back and forth actively.” Though this information is limited, it gives clear hints on how to approach keeping this species in captivity.

A cool (14-20°C/58-68°F), planted aquarium with small land areas is needed. Dense aquatic vegetation and mats of floating plants are very much appreciated by this species. Land areas can consist of stacked rocks which break the surface of the water or more elaborate, planted land areas can be provided. Temperatures above 23°C (74°F) should be avoided. Once established and fully comfortable in their new surroundings, the adults tend to be highly aquatic, often only resting on rocks or floating vegetation for short amounts of time at night. Water depth is generally the choice of the owner.
Whether this species is terrestrial for long periods of time in the wild is uncertain, but some individuals and particularly newly purchased individuals will commonly refuse to enter water for long periods of time. The cause of this is generally poor captive conditions and stress experienced prior to purchase such as fouled water, high temperatures, and being housed with larger, aggressive species of amphibians. While this can be the behavior of an ill newt, it is also common in healthy individuals, so if your newt shows no apparent signs of illness in conjunction with this behavior then don't worry unnecessarily. This is often more of an inconvenience to the owner than a real health problem and once settled, most individuals eventually make their way back to the water. Individuals can also be persuaded to return to the water by providing land areas where the newts cannot fully emerge from the water or resting areas with only 1-2 mm (0.1 in) of water . If the newt cannot keep its skin completely dry, this often reverses the "terrestrial" urge.

Very little is known about the prey items of these newts in their natural habitat, but they probably feed on a variety of invertebrates and amphibian larvae and eggs in the wild. Methods of prey capture have been shown to be active hunting-foraging and/or ambush. In captivity they will eat a variety of food items including earthworms, chopped nightcrawlers, tadpoles, glass shrimp, waxworms, bloodworms (live and frozen), and freeze-dried tubifex cubes. Though some will eat commercial newt pellets or other processed foods, many will not and if your animal does not appear interested in them, try something else.
Newly purchased individuals may refuse to eat for several days. While this can be a sign of illness, it is also a common behavior of healthy newts when faced with the stress of a new captive environment. If your newt does not appear ill, then the best course of action is to remain patient. Eventually, the instinct to eat will prevail.
Hermit Crab (Sm/Med.) cenobite clypeatus -  PRICE:  $7.00  /  Hermit Crab (Large.) -  PRICE:  $11.00 
Hermit crabs are marine or terrestrial invertebrates called decapods that mostly live underwater, with a few tropical species living on the land. They are named for their habit of living in scavenged shells, which they must replace regularly to accommodate their growing bodies. Hermit crabs are scavengers that subsist on a variety of organic material. 

Hermit crabs go through periods of highly sluggish activity, or even inactivity, referred to as molting. During molting, hermit crabs develop a new exoskeleton and shed their old exoskeleton.
The size of a particular hermit crab influences how many times it molts on a yearly basis. Large hermit crabs have only one period of molting in a year, while smaller hermit crabs can molt a few times per year, as they have a higher growth rate. Hermit crabs are 10-legged crustaceans, but four of the legs are hidden. As hermit crabs grow through molting, they need to accordingly adjust the size of the shell that they carry. While snail shells are some of the most common for a hermit crab to carry, the crabs have differing preferences.

Hermit crabs are popular pets that are fairly easy to care for as long as attention is paid to detail. Appropriate environmental factors are vital for their well-being, so be sure to set up their aquarium properly, using the right size of tank and a range of accessories, as well as providing a varied and adequate diet.


Ocean or marine hermit crabs are omnivorous and consume both plant and animal matter. They are opportunistic scavengers rather than hunters and prefer to eat algae and dead animals. In captivity, marine hermits function as tank cleaners by eating leftover food and detritus from the tank floor.
In captivity, hermit crabs are omnivorous and eat hermit crab pellets, as well as fruits such as apples, bananas, and grapes, and green vegetables such as kale and broccoli. They also eat calcium supplements such as crushed oyster shells and cuttlefish bone and black soldier fly larvae (BSFL).
Western Green Toad - bufo debillis -  PRICE:  $17.00
Green toads are typically bright to pale green in color, with black spotting. They are not large toads; adult males are about 37–46 mm (1.5–1.8 in) in snout–vent length and females 44–54 mm (1.7–2.1 in)

Green toads are relatively widespread and at least locally common. They are secretive, however, only readily found during and immediately after periods of rainfall; their habitat is semi-arid and often very dry. Breeding occurs from late March to August, stimulated by summer rains. Males move from drier, terrestrial habitat to aquatic breeding sites where they form choruses. Females are attracted by chorusing males. Breeding aggregations do usually last long, only a few days
House Gecko - hemidactylus frenatus -  PRICE:  $11.00


  • Head and body length: 6cm / Total length (including tail): 11cm

Pale pinkish-brown to dark grey, with mottled patterning. Individuals can vary appearance based on the level of physical activity and light exposure (dark with pattern by day; pale and patternless at night). At a distance the Asian House Gecko is very similar to the native Dtella, but can be distinguished by a series of small spines or tubercules along back and edges of tail (in its original state) and lower back.

All Asian House Gecko toes have claws, but the inner toes of Dtella, are clawless.

More readily identified by voice rather than appearance - a loud and distinctive "chuck-chuck-chuck".


Originally a tree-living species, Asian House Geckoes now thrive in human dwellings and buildings, where their feeding strategy is greatly enhanced by lights that attract insects, and flat walls and ceilings upon which prey animals (insects etc.) are concentrated.


Initially confined to the urban coastal regions of the Northern Territory and Far North Queensland, Asian House Geckos have shown amazing adaptability and resilience and are now distributed south to Tennant Creek (Northern Territory), west to roadhouses in the Great Sandy Desert and in all Queensland ports from Cooktown to the Gold Coast. They have also been recorded in the Kimberley region of Western Australia, and have been intercepted in cargo and caught in buildings on Norfolk Island. The species appears to be continuing its progression southward with individuals captured at Broken Head, NSW, in 2004 and a reliable report of an established population at Coffs Harbour.


Asian House Geckos are generalist predators, eating a large variety of prey, including insects, spiders and other small lizards.


Once considered to be a benign invader limited to urban areas, recent studies have show that, as in other parts of their colonized range, Asian House Geckos have displaced native geckos from the house gecko niche and have spread into, and become established in considerable densities in, bushland habitat in the Northern Territory and in places such as Mon Repos Conservation Park in Queensland.

Reproductive cycle

Female Asian House Geckos lay two eggs approximately every four to six weeks. The large, white eggs are sometimes clearly visible through the body wall of a gravid female's underbelly. In the tropics, the geckos breed year-round, however in sub-tropical and more temperate areas their reproduction appears to take on a seasonal cycle and they do not breed during the winter.

While there are anecdotal reports that the Asian House Geckos may be parthenogenetic (not requiring males to breed), there is no scientific evidence to support this. However, experiments have shown that females have the capacity to store sperm for up to six weeks.

Longtail Grass Lizard - takydromas sexlineatus -  PRICE:  $16.00

Life Span 

Long tailed lizards live at least five years


Long tailed lizards can reach a full length of about 10-12 inches with around 3/4 of that length will consist of the tail.

All About Long Tailed Lizards

Long tailed lizards have a prehensile tail, meaning they can wrap it around things to help them hang on, a trait that makes them very unique in the reptile world. They are usually dark greenish brown to brown on the back with a light (sometimes creamy white) belly. A brown stripe with a thin white or black border often runs down each side of the long tailed lizard, though the coloration and stripe patterns can vary.

Long tailed lizards are active lizards and are very agile and fast. At the same time, they can be quite tolerant of gentle handling (very careful gentle handling is required though, and never grab them by the tail). They can usually be housed in small groups, though males may fight so one male to a tank is a good idea.

Red Sided Skink - mabuya multifasciata - PRICE:  $11.00
The Red Sided Skink is very hardy, easy to keep and after time they can become tame. They have a lovely brown body with red running along the sides with the odd white scale.

They have a typical skink appearance with a large body, that they sometimes flatten down. Their snout is pointed and their neck is thick. They have a movable bottom eyelid and this species has frills around the eardrum to protect it while it burrows in the substrate. They feel smooth to the touch and have large shape claws for climbing and digging. They are mainly brown with red running along the side of their body with the odd white scale. Adult size is approx. 200mm (8 inches) excluding the long thin tail.

The vivarium should be set-up to resemble open woodland. Use a soil substrate, with bark chippings over the top, along with logs, slates and hides. This species also likes to climb, provided them with branches. A temperature of 25-30C (77-86F) should be provided during the day, with a basking area of 32C (90F). A drop down to no lower then 20C (68F) is recommended during the night.

A varied diet of insects should be offered, they may even take the odd pinkie (baby mouse). They will eat Chinese Painted Quail eggs by cracking into them to eat the yolk. You should also dust the live foods with a vitamin supplement once a week for adults and more frequently for babies and juveniles. Although fresh water should always be provided, spray the vivarium once a week to stimulate rain and to keep the soil substrate damp, but not wet.

Ornate Curlytail Lizard  - leicephalus schreibersi - PRICE:  $21.00

The Curly-Tailed Lizards are a group of lizards commonly found across the Caribbean, of the family Leiocephalidae. They can be found living in a wide variety of habitats, including coastal regions, pine lands, rocky areas, areas laden with shrubbery, and even within well developed or populated areas. Curly-Tailed Lizards are ground dwelling lizards and, like all lizards, are cold-blooded. They bask in the sun on rocks during the day to absorb heat and stimulate their metabolism, and burrow themselves at night to conserve heat.

There are 28 species of the Curly-Tailed Lizard, and range from 4 to 14 inches in total length. They vary in colour, from brown to green to grey, and will also have different characteristic markings. Full grown male Curly-Tailed Lizard sare typically larger than the females. Some female species will display a wider variety of colour, particularly when gravid. In accordance with their name, the Curly-Tailed Lizards will curl their tails in a variety of situations. Tail curling behaviour is thought to be a courtship display in males to attract a mate, a display between males to mark or defend their territory, or a response to a threatening situation. It is hypothesized that Curly-Tailed Lizards may curl their tails in response to a threat in order to lure the predator toward their tail instead of their head. As the tail in most lizards may be detached and regrown, it is thought to be an adequate defense response. They may also curl their tails simply when stationary or running.

The Curly-Tailed Lizards diet is omnivorous. They eat insects, small flowers, seeds, fruit, and crustaceans. In some areas Curly-Tailed Lizards are quite tame and will eat handouts from humans. In addition, they have occasionally been known eat smaller lizards. As the Curly-Tailed Lizard is extremely common across the Caribbean, most of the 28 species are relatively unstudied.

Squirel Tree Frog - hyla squirella -- PRICE:  $17.00

Squirrel treefrogs are average sized treefrogs. Their size ranges from 1-1.5 in (2.2-4.1 cm). These treefrogs can be found in a variety of colors, in fact, each individual frog can assume a variety of different colors (comparable to a chameleon). Their background colors range from green to yellowish to brown. They can either be spotted or plain, some have bars between their eyes and some have light broken stripes down their sides.Often, the only way to identify this frog is through process of elimination: Green Treefrogs (Hyla cinerea) have a white stripe down their sides, Barking Treefrogs (Hyla gratiosa) are larger with more granular skin, Gray (Hyla chrysoscelis/versicolor) and Pine-woods Treefrogs (Hyla femoralis) have bright yellow coloration or spots on their inner thighs.

Range and Habitat: Squirrel Treefrogs are found throughout the Coastal Plain of the Southeast, including Coastal Plain regions of South Carolina and Georgia. They prefer areas with moisture that provide both food and shelter including marshes, swamps and the edges of lakes and streams. They can be found in gardens, trees, vines, bushes, shrubs, vines, woods, in and around rotten wood and under logs.

Habits: Squirrel Treefrogs have external fertilization and lay about 1,000 eggs in shallow pools, generally during summer storms. The average duration of this treefrog's tadpole stage is 45 days. This is a nocturnal animal, but it can be seen foraging for insects during the day, if it is raining. Squirrel Treefrogs are often seen around porch lights where they feed on insects that are attracted to the light.

Call: Squirrel Treefrogs are often called "rain frogs" as they are often heard calling during and after rain showers. At this particular time, their call sounds like a squirrel chattering and hence they received their name. Their breeding call is said to sound more like that of a nasal duck and can be heard from March to October, as this is when they breed.

PRICING: Prices posted in this website are subject to change without notice. 

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