Our new easy price list
Due to popular demand we have created an easy access MS Excel format of all the stock we have on the website. Just click the link below and download the list.
This list is up to date – as in it is dynamic with the available stock on it. It also provides links to the actual product page.
Please note that you still have to book online – the list is just a summary
For all the computer savvy ones, if you change the format to ‘json’ or ‘xml’, you’ll get that as either JSON or XML data.
Eupalaestrus Campestratus- Pink Zebra Beauty (Click here)
WAS 220 NOW 180
The Eupalaestrus Campestratus also commonly known as the Pink Zebra Beauty (PZB), is considered one of the most sought after tarantulas. In fact, it is ideal for a beginner hobbyist to start with. Originating from the Grasslands and savannahs of Paraguay, the Eupalaestrus Campestratus has a very distinctive look to them. One species of tarantula that have beginners often confused between the two is with the Chaco Golden Knee. Because of the natural habitat these tarantulas come from, they are more than used to harsh weather conditions, where there is heavy rain in the summer while almost non in the winter. Making these tarantulas a really hardy species. Most of you knows Pink our celebrity that always are at all the exotic expos. We can literally pet her belly. They are the most friendliest tarantulas you’d ever own.
Lampropelma violaceopes- Singapore blue (Click here)
WAS: 320 NOW 280
THESE ARE ALREADY 4cm
In the wild, the Singapore blue tarantula (Lampropelma violaceopes) lives in the moist tropical rainforests of Singapore and Malaysia. This large tarantula grows quickly, reaching an adult leg span of between 20 to 25cm. The adult male is greenish, while the adult female acquires the blue or violet coloration for which the species is named. Singapore Blue for it’s beautiful blue to royal purple coloration and general location. They have tiger stripes on their abdomen and red hairs. They are large, and a highlight of anyone’s collection.
Cyriopagopus albostriatum- Thai zebra (Click here)
WAS R400 NOW R280
Cyriopagopus albostriatum, also known as the edible spider or Thai zebra tarantula, is a moderately large fossorial tarantula species from Thailand, Cambodia, and Malaysia (rainforest areas). This species’s name comes from the Latin Greek prefix albo, meaning white, and the Latin word striatus, meaning lines or striped. This species has white stripes going down each leg, and a white zig-zag pattern on its opisthosoma (abdomen). These patterns on a black background have earned it the common name “Thai zebra tarantula.” This tarantula is very skittish and defensive, although it can also be very aggressive. It is an Old World tarantula and, therefore, has no urticating hairs. So, its only defenses are biting and fleeing. This tarantula is known to have venom that is more potent than that of many tarantula species.
This is the last Hati Hati sling we have left (Click here)
WAS R350 NOW R280
The Cyriopagopus sp. Hati Hati is a relativity new and rare addition to the hobby. They are not easy to get hold of but is a beautiful addition to any collection. Adults have an overall metallic blue/violet sheen to them and they grow very big. They are, however, aggressive and not for beginners. They are arboreal and are extremely fast. So for all the elite collectors. Here is one for you.
Lobster Roach Mix. R60 Click here
We all know not all our spiders are the same size, therefore we mix the roach sizes a bit
WINTER IS HERE, KEEP YOUR TARANTULAS WARM
It is very important to keep your tarantulas warm in winter. Especially those tiny slings you just bought from the expo!
Most tarantulas come from tropical or sub-tropical areas, so unless you live in such a place, you’ll need to supply additional heating (unless your house is heated at a constant +25℃). The most practical kind of heating for our purposes is the “heat-pad.” This is a thin silver heating element which you put on the side of your tarantula tank (never underneath). This gives the spider the opportunity to regulate its own temperature by moving to the hot or cool side. Thermostats are available to regulate the heat, but they are not essential. Many people leave heat-mats on all day or have them on plug-in-timers to come on at half-hour intervals. Remember that household summer temperatures are sufficient for most tarantulas (so you can turn heat-mats off during the summer months).
An ideal temperature to keep tarantulas at is between 22-30℃. Below this temperature they become sluggish and may stop feeding. It’s best to avoid temperatures over 30℃. When using your new heat pad make sure your spider has water, as the peat can dry out very fast leafing your spider dehydrated and it can die.
Remember, tarantulas have Photophobia (hypersensitive to light), so don’t be tempted to use a light bulb to heat the tank. Avoid placing your tarantula tank near a window, the sun’s rays can rapidly turn your tank into an oven, killing the spider in the process.
Adapted from Richard C. Gallon
Here are the heat pads available on our site:
Small: R70 Click here
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