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Lizard Care

Chuckwalla (Sauromalus obesus)

Chuckwalla Care – Information, Enclosure, Diet & Health

  • Lizards

Chuckwallas, scientifically known as Sauromalus, are fascinating reptiles primarily found in northern Mexico and the southwestern United States. These robust lizards are known for their unique appearance and are becoming increasingly popular as pets due to their manageable size and relatively low maintenance requirements. Chuckwalla Care Sheet Common Name Chuckwalla Scientific Name Sauromalus Lifespan 15-20 years Size as Adult 12-18 inches Weight 1-2 pounds Diet Herbivorous Enclosure Size Requirements 40-gallon… Read More »Chuckwalla Care – Information, Enclosure, Diet & Health

European Legless Lizard (Pseudopus apodus)

European Legless Lizard Care – Information, Enclosure, Diet & Health

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The European Legless Lizard, also known as Pseudopus apodus, is a unique and intriguing reptile native to regions spanning from Southern Europe to Central Asia. This species requires specific care to thrive in captivity, including a diurnal enclosure with a thermal gradient, a varied diet of insects and small vertebrates, and regular calcium and vitamin supplementation.

Tegu Potty Training

Lizard Poop: Everything You Need to Know (With Photos)

Lizard poop is small, dark brown or black pellets with a white tip. It is the lizard’s urine and feces combined. It can contain harmful bacteria, so it is important to wash your hands after handling it. To clean lizard poop, wear gloves and pick it up with paper towels. Dispose of the droppings in a sealed bag and clean the area with a disinfectant cleaner.

Lizard climbing on a wooden log

How to Sterilize Logs for Your Reptile Enclosure

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Reptile owners need to learn how to sterilize logs to avoid the risk of harmful pathogens to their pets. From baking to bleaching, discover different sterilization methods for making logs safe for your pet reptiles.

Lizards and chocolate

Can lizards eat chocolate?

  • Lizards

Lizards such as iguanas and bearded dragons can eat human food, but not chocolate. Chocolate contains theobromine, a chemical that is toxic to animals, especially those with slow metabolisms like reptiles. Although some lizards may enjoy chocolate, it is not worth the risk as it can lead to health complications and even death.