Sapo del Obispo (Rhinella alata)
Habita en Bosques Húmedos Tropicales del Chocó, Montano Occidental y Piemontano Occidental.
Su temporada reproductiva es entre enero y abril, viviendo por lo general cerca de cuerpos de agua.
Es un sapo mediano y se alimenta de hormigas.
Lives in Chocó 's Wetforest and Tropical Dryforest, their breeding season begins in January to april living close of water lakes.
It's size medium frog and feeding on ants.
DROGON can add model to his resume :) my favorite place in LA for anything alcohol is @blackbeardscrafts ! Visit the shop and find something different to taste! #exoticpets#beardeddragonsofig#vogue#beardeddragon#reptiles#pogonavitticeps#beer#lizardsofinstagram#reptilesofinstagram#herpetology#pirate#cider#GPRepost#reposter#regram_app @blackbeardscrafts via @GPRepostApp for Android
Here are some killer goodies from Chicago, and our newest model!
Boogie Nights - A dark wheat ale with Roobois tea. Intense herbal aroma. Complex dark toast flavors with stone fruits, followed by hints of chocolate and black tea. ABV 8%
Piranhas - A tropical pale ale with pineapples and hints of bananas. Smooth and easy drinker with a little bit of funk and mineral notes. ABV 6.2%
Lost Lake Exotica Ale - A marzen style ale. This one is malty, rich in flavor, medium bodied, spiced and dry! ABV 6.0%
About our model Drogon!
Drogon is a three and a half year old bearded dragon. He is one social butterfly. Loves to hangout on shoulders and being the in the center of attention. His activities include eating social butterflies, long distance jumping, and modelling in front of the camera. Drogon is one happy reptile, but don't make him angry because his beard will flare up and turn black! Which we are dying to see! And yes, he is Godzilla's 3rd cousin. Just imagine those family dinners!
Currently playing the waiting game with this Massive Eastern Brown. He keeps ducking under the gap in the concrete under the pool. Have tried flushing him out. Next option is I will jump off the top of the pool and drop 2.5 m and land next to him and grab him. Hopefully. Should be interesting! snake
Please follow me: @snake_lov3z
This is the Rough Scaled Snake (tropidechis carinatus) that I found with @lachlank711 and @daniel_grima_photography , I successfully tailed it once and then we had it under the posing lid and when I tried again I stuffed up big time.this species has a reputation to be very aggressive and if not they normally inject large amounts of their venom which causes necrosis, a bite from this snake would kill if no you don’t get medical attention and even if you do it is possible that you will need an amputation. I was lucky enough to get bitten by it, (don’t ask how idk what was going on kn my mind it was the worst attempt of failing a snake I’ve ever seen). This species is identified by the black stripes along their back and the bulkyness of their head, their scales are also keeled which is why a lot of people mistake them for the keelback snake (found in Queensland), however these guys are a lot more dangerous. This specimen is almost patternless which was nice to photograph. I’ve got a few posts for some more stuff I found on the trip, they will be coming out over the next few days👍🏻
On a recent research survey for University of Florida my friend Ed and I caught these three invasive Burmese pythons. All three were in the water and caught within a twenty minute span, one female and two males. We suspect they were close for breeding. The first snake was quite a surprise when Ed spotted it, then a few minutes later I yelled out "look another!", and a few short minutes after that I spotted the big female on the edge of some cattails. It was a really exciting night out! Pythons are consistently a very controversial topic with a lot of misinformation and lack of education on the subject. I spend the majority of my python post's character limit going over the same repetitive questions, so I made a blog to cover all the frequently asked questions such as why are they here, how big do they get, what do they eat, ecological threats, what about a bounty, comparisons to feral cats, how many there are, can they be eradicated, what happens to ones you catch, can they be rehomed, and more. Check it out! Link in bio, read before you ask!
Photo of me by @thermoregulator_ with a Canon 80D, 10-22mm wide angle lens. If you enjoy my photos I always read and appreciate comments, also feel free to share and see more at my website www.ChrisGillette.com
Da vida não quero muito. Quero apenas saber que conquistei tudo o que quis, tive tudo o que pude e perdi apenas o que, no fundo, nunca foi meu. Que o universo continue conspirando ao meu favor.
Espécie: Boana faber antiga Hypsiboas faber
Male Chamelon Dragon (Chelosania brunnea). This species was named for its chameleon like characteristics, such as their slow deliberate movement and eyes set within scaly turrets. However, they are not closely related to chameleons at all and are even dissimilar to other Australian dragons. Like the Thorny Devil, they branched away from Australian agamids relatively early in their evolutionary history and are the sole members of their genus. They are also rarely encountered in the wild, so I feel extremely lucky to have found a bunch of these guys for work 🤗
Just hanging out with the little roughneck while studying this morning ☺ He was really enjoying the sunspot I was in and kept "pancaking" on my books. By flattening his body and increasing his surface area, he is enabling himself to absorb more sunlight and speed his warming up process. Infrared light is essentially the sun’s warmth, and basking reptiles like NooMoahk here are able to absorb infrared radiation very efficiently directly through their skin.
☀This is common knowledge of course, but it is extremely important to emulate natural sunlight as best you can with captive reptiles (particularly those that are housed indoors). Reptiles that require full-spectrum lighting including UVA and UVB (most lizards and chelonians for example) can and WILL develop serious health issues such as metabolic bone diseases (in the case of inadequate light, NMBD) without the correct lighting and temps for vitamin D3 synthesis and calcium metabolism within the body. Major health problems aside, mimicking natural sunlight will keep your reptile comfortable. We owe it to our pets to keep them as happy and healthy as possible! You can provide appropriate artificial light for your reptiles by closely imitating the animal's natural environment and incorporating a temperature gradient typical of the species' microhabitat. Do you have a reptile originating from a tropical environment that basks during the late-morning to midday or a species from an arid habitat that basks in the early morning or evening when it's cooler out? It just makes sense to give our reptilian family members the provisions for the most authentic basking experience each day, especially when attempting to breed them in captivity. Investing in a solar meter to track where your lights' uv indexes are at is a good idea, as is being consistent with when exactly lights turn on and off each day.
This was a jumbled mess as always but in short, do your research before bringing any reptile home to be sure to provide them with the specific lighting and other husbandry requirements they need to live long, happy lives! :)