UVA and UVB is essential to the overall health of your bearded dragon. Knowing why UV rays are important and what your UV bulb options are, can help you identify the right solution for your particular habitat setup.
Reptiles are great pets for many reasons.
They don’t take a lot of space and attention.
They come with various species that fit the owner’s needs. Some species have a variety of morphs that are different in colors and patterns.
Some reptiles are just-watch pets but some reptiles are easy for handling even with kids.
We cover many aspects of common reptiles such as bearded dragons, leopard geckos, snakes, tortoises, and more.
Choosing the best bearded dragon substrate can be a daunting task. With so many options to choose from, it can be confusing on which is the right solution for your beardie. The substrate you choose could have an impact on your overall cage design, your bearded dragon’s health and happiness and how much time you spend cleaning the enclosure.
Your bearded dragon will display a wide number of behaviors over the years, some are completely normal and natural, while others are unusual to say the least. Behaviors are related to mood, health and feelings. Behaviors can be a result of feeling threatened, a response to environment or other dragons in the tank. Behavior can simply be related to your bearded dragons’ current mood.
A bearded dragon refusing food or eating a small amount compared to their normal appetite can be exceptionally worrying for the reptile owner. There are many reasons your beardy may be refusing food, which we are going to outline below, helping you identify the problem and how to encourage them to eat.
Hydration is as important for your bearded dragon as it is for you. New and existing bearded dragon owners may be struggling with the small amount of water their beardie is drinking, if they are drinking at all. It’s a concern if you think your dragon may be dehydrated, something you want to avoid to ensure your bearded dragon remains in optimum health.