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About Hisserdude

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    Stag Beetle
  • Birthday 03/13/2000

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    Idaho, USA
  • Interests
    Keeping inverts, including beetles, (especially darkling beetles). Also gardening, reading, playing video games, watching pop culture shows, etc.

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  1. Hi there, I find those glowing click beetles in Miami sometimes.

  2. They're honestly more concerned about diseases that can affect plants than humans.
  3. Welcome to the forum!
  4. That would be Coelocnemis dilaticollis, (formerly C.californica), there are no Coelocnemis in any of those pics. They are all Eleodes, the larger individuals with femoral spines on all pairs of legs are E.armata. Not sure what species the smaller ones are, but definitely some sort of Eleodes, Coelocnemis have golden hairs on their tibiae.
  5. This species ended up being very easy to breed and rear, here are some pictures of a pupa, a teneral adult, and a hardened CB adult: So, eggs hatch within a week, larvae take a couple weeks to mature, and pupae develop in only a week or so as well. Fast growing species!
  6. Hello, welcome to the forum, nice to see another fan of Tenebrionids here! 😁 As for changing your profile info, just click the little menu button on the top right, click "account", then "account settings", then scroll down and click on "edit profile".
  7. This generation's looking quite secure, some excess too! 😁
  8. Well if it is a prolapse, then there is no treatment, other than to let her be and hope it doesn't shorten her life much. Doesn't appear to be that severe of a prolapse, and if she's still eating and pooping and stuff, she should be fine.
  9. That's weird, almost looks like a prolapse, you have any better pictures?
  10. Again, probably gonna wanna look into the weather of their locality for that information, I'd assume it'd be the most humid in the fall and then the spring though.
  11. Maybe 50s, you should really check where they were collected and just check the winter temps there for an idea of how cold it gets, (albeit it'll be a little warmer underground where they're buried).
  12. I don't think you want them that cold, more like in the low 60s in the winter... As for the humidity changes I do not know how exactly they should be set up, I know @Dynastes is one of the few who have bred this species before.
  13. Well obviously keep them separate, mate them like you would mantids, and be aware that eggs may need seasonal changes in temperature and humidity to induce consistent hatching, and can take upwards of a year to incubate...
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