The Flower Mix contains different kinds of dried flowers which are a treat for reptiles. The flowers are rich in crude fiber and natural vitamins making Flower Mix an excellent and healthy addition to the diet. Excellent for tortoises, bearded dragons, iguanas, uromastyx and other plant eaters.... read more ›
As a treat, flowers such as geraniums, carnations, dandelions, hibiscus, nasturtiums, and roses, may also be offered. "Fruits are generally mineral-poor, so they should be fed sparingly as top dressing." Vegetables can be offered cooked or raw, although raw is more natural and retains more nutrients.... view details ›
Can bearded dragons eat flowers? Yes, bearded dragons will eat flowers that are in the tank. They don't need to eat them often but it's nice for them to have something colorful! Avoid dandelions and poppies because they contain toxins which can harm your bearded dragon.... see details ›
Reptiles. Both iguanas and turtles eat hibiscus, in fact, some iguanas consider the hibiscus flowers to be something of a delicacy, while turtles will eat the foliage of a hibiscus.... see details ›
In fact, bearded dragons can eat flowers.... continue reading ›
What Succulents Can Reptiles Eat? Succulents such as Aeonium, Schlumbergera, Haworthia, Echeveria, Stapelia, x Pachyveria, Lithops, Sempervivum, Prickly Pear, and Dragon Fruit are safe for reptiles. Reptiles love munching on plant leaves, especially succulents.... read more ›
Bearded Dragons should be fed three times per day and given as many insects as they will consume in 10 to 15 mins. After the feeding time is done it is best to remove as many remaining insects as possible. A typical juvenile can eat 20 to 50 insects each day.... continue reading ›
Healthy adult bearded dragons should eat around 10 crickets per day OR 20 crickets every other day.... see more ›
Bearded dragons cannot eat peanut butter as it is too high in protein added sugars and fats. Rather than taking a chance, avoid peanut butter completely to ensure your dragon remains healthy.... continue reading ›
Baby bearded dragons that are 3 months old or younger usually poop one to three times a day because their diet is rich in proteins. A young bearded dragon (4 to 18 months old) will have a bowel movement every day or so, while you can expect those older than 18 months to poop 1-7 times a week.... see more ›
Blue and purple bearded dragons are very rare and can only happen when this translucent species retains their color into adulthood.... continue reading ›
Rocks – a good pile of rocks is a delight for a bearded dragon, but be careful. Any rocks used should be placed on the floor of the vivarium before the substrate is put in; the last thing you want is for the dragon to dig underneath and have the rock fall on them. So pack the substrate around the rock, it's much safer!... see details ›
The best types of branches for your bearded dragon's tank that you can find for sale are grapewood branches like this, oak, maple, driftwood, lilac, Mopani wood, fruit trees and willow. You can use almost anything that is not toxic.... see details ›
Temperature & Humidity:
A great way to help control and maintain humidity during shedding and make your Bearded Dragon's enclosure more natural is with mosses. Golden and Green Sphagnum Moss are all excellent at storing and maintaining humidity to ensure a clean, perfect shed if you live in a very dry climate.... read more ›
Many flowers are edible (both for plant-eating reptiles and for people). Some varieties you can safely feed to lizards are hibiscus, carnations, dahlia, geraniums, and pansies. Dandelions and clover are flowering plants (sometimes considered weeds) that are easy to find in many yards.... see details ›
Some common insects that destroy hibiscus are aphids, ants, thrips, coast flies, fungus, and mosquitoes. Most hibiscus plants become infected by insects due to poor management techniques. Watering and feeding your plant properly will make your plant healthy and will develop its natural resistance to these pests.... continue reading ›
You can deter squirrels and other animals from eating your plants. Squirrels love hibiscus flowers and are naturally attracted to these beautiful flowers.... see more ›
Bearded dragons can safely eat scrambled eggs.
They can also eat hard boiled eggs. Just remember these pointers: Adult bearded dragons should eat no more than half an egg at a time, max. If you're scrambling the egg, don't mix any additional ingredients with it.... see more ›
no definately not for a number of reasons.. there could be parasites on the plants.. or any number of beasties.. he coudl injest that could cause serious problems.. also the bugs could carry a number of diseases that could affect him... also many blossom tress are poisonous..... continue reading ›
Caring for your bearded dragon. Bearded dragons, or 'beardies', are one of the most popular lizards in captivity in the UK. They have a lifespan of 10 to 15 years, or even longer, so they're quite a commitment and it's important to keep them in a way that mimics the wild as much as possible.... continue reading ›
Can bearded dragons eat apples? Good news: bearded dragons can eat apples weekly! In fact, apples are one of the safer fruits for dragons to eat on a regular basis. It's important to note, though, that beardies don't need fruit every day.... read more ›
So you may be wondering if you can share this veggie-like fruit with your reptile friend. Can bearded dragons eat tomatoes? As is the case for many fruits, the answer is qualified. Yes, bearded dragons can safely eat tomatoes...but only a small amount served once a month.... see more ›
Even though grass is not poisonous to bearded dragons, you should avoid feeding grass to your beardie because it is difficult to digest and does not offer any nutritional value. If your bearded dragon takes a couple of munches on grass while playing outside, that is fine.... read more ›
As a general rule, bath time three times a week should be sufficient to keep your dragon clean and hydrated. If your dragon absolutely hates baths, then once a week may be a reasonable goal. If your dragon can't get enough bath time, you may want to do it more frequently, maybe even once a day.... continue reading ›
So an average bearded dragon can go without food for 1-3 months in the wild. Juvenile bearded dragons would not survive that long since they don't have enough fat reserves. They can hardly last a week before their body demands food.... see details ›
As soon as you get your bearded dragon, no matter their age, their first feeding of the day must always be 2 hours after their lights first are turned on. Similarly, their last feeding needs to come at least two hours before the lights are turned off for the day.... read more ›
The best and most accurate way to determine the age of your bearded dragon is to contact the breeder who sold it to you. The breeder should have detailed birth records that indicate the exact day your beardie was born.... see details ›
Overfeeding your baby bearded dragon can cause painful constipation, or worse, the formation of a food bolus, or mass, in his stomach. As a result of the bolus, pressure is placed on the spinal nerves, causing paralysis in the hind quarters. If not treated immediately, this condition is usually fatal.... see details ›
While it causes no harm to leave vegetables in your lizards cage for a day or more, you cannot allow feeder insects to roam the cage freely. Crickets -- or other insects -- left in the cage may nibble on your lizard, spread pathogens and elevate your pet's stress level.... view details ›
- Alliums. Chives, leeks and garlic are all delicious in green salads, potato and pasta salads and dips. ...
- Nasturtiums. Blossoms have a peppery flavor like watercress. ...
- Marigolds. ...
- Pansies and Johnny jump-ups. ...
- Calendula. ...
- Anise hyssop. ...
- Honeysuckle. ...
- Scarlet runner beans.
There is a long list of wild plants that are poisonous for Bearded Dragons. Here are a few that are more common in the UK: bracken fern, buttercup, crocus, daffodil, holly, horse chestnut, ivy, oak and poppy. Basically, if you aren't 100% sure it's safe for your pet, don't give it to them.... see more ›
Is it OK for me to let him eat these? They were out of my mom's birdseed. While beardies are able to eat a variety of foods, they definitely don't have the iron-lined digestive tract to dissolve seed hulls! While the seeds were interesting and new for your beardie to ingest, I wouldn't let him do it again.... see more ›
You can feed carrot, dandelion, chard (mangold), zucchini, daisies, green beans, papaya, mango, apple, pear, alfalfa (not the sprouts), parsley, basil, chick weed and many more.... read more ›