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Gromphadorhini last won the day on May 24

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  1. Finally gave birth! About (or more) 20 nymphs. Another female also had mating, now we are waiting for her to give birth Everyone is not visible in the photo, since they are smartly hiding:
  2. Mating was recorded last night, which lasted about half an hour. This happened after the culture was moved to a much larger container with more shelters. In my opinion, this eliminated the problem of crowding (despite the small number of individuals) and allowed males to occupy individual sites. In general, I adhere to the standard humidification scheme — the main part of the substrate is moderately dry, the rest (no more than 5%) is wet. According to the instructions of the authors of the taxon «it is humid enough in the cave». Photo of copulation (of very poor quality, since it was shot
  3. Now in culture there are adults of both sexes. Some females already have ooteca. I hope for a rich brood Male on the photo:
  4. My Simandoa all started to go out in adults, one pair has been in imago for several weeks already and the female is already plump. I really hope for a brood. The comrade had only two broods, despite the fact that in the first there are much less than thirty babies, and in the second there are only two. This is upsetting. But let's hope for the best In the photo, a pair of adults (male and female):
  5. Finally, I decided to acquire this wonderful species of the subfamily Eumenophorinae! Since childhood, I dreamed of such a spider, for the first time I saw a small photo of it in a book about wildlife, however, it said that it was a spider from the genus Lasiodora But then I did not have the Internet to find information about this species. And only many years later I began to search the Internet for a spider from the genus Lasiodora, but naturally I did not find anything similar, since this is an Old World spider, even belonging to another subfamily. Quite by chance, I came across photographs
  6. Thank you so much, you really helped! And I just have to wait until at least one pair is formed
  7. I have two subspecies Panesthia angustipennis - P. a. cognata and P. a. angustipennis. As you know, they grow and develop for a long time, but yesterday the first imago appeared (I think that the male, but did not specifically determine the sex). There he is : What Panesthiinae do you have?
  8. I finally have six older nymphs Simandoa conserfariam, which I have long dreamed of (since they are Oxyhaloinae). I have no information on the cultivation and breeding of this species. The first imago appeared yesterday (presumably a male). Since I only have six individuals, I am very worried about preserving them and getting culture. Do you think there is a chance to get culture out of so many? And I would also like to hear recommendations from those who already have positive experience in breeding this species Here is my first imago:
  9. Your explanation - really clarified the situation, this is the most adequate information about the state of this species that I have ever seen. Thank you very much!
  10. Got new species of Peresphaerinae. These are Corydidarum magnifica, C. tarsalis, C. pygmaeus, C. sp. Japan and Bantua sp. Namibia. In some cultures there are already adults and as a result, there is every reason to expect offspring Corydidarum magnifica C. tarsalis C. pygmaeus Bantua sp. Namibia Photo by C. sp. Japan I did not publish, since they are outwardly similar to C. pygmaea.
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