For Sale

Here are the species that I currently have for sale, please read all of the Terms & Conditions at the bottom of the page before ordering! Minimum $25 order! Email to order!

New Additions (5/13/23):

Armadillidium klugii
Ceuthophilus gracilipes gracilipes
Embaphion glabrum
Gromphadorhina portentosa "Mahogany"
Gromphadorhina sp.  "Unidentified"
cf. Ectopsocus richardsi
Sinodillo sp. "Vietnam"


Aglaopteryx gemma "Key Largo, FL" (Little Gem Roach)
This small but beautiful Pseudophyllodromid hails from the southeastern US, and has eluded culture for quite some time. Thankfully they've actually proven rather easy to breed, and enjoy humid and warm conditions, with good airflow. All life stages climb well, but thankfully adults of neither sex can fly. *FL Legal*
10 Mixed nymphs: $20
20 Mixed nymphs: $30

Ancaudellia hamifera (Golden-Butt Roach)
New to the US hobby, very rarely offered here. This is one of the slowest breeding Panesthiinae in the US hobby, but they are large and quite hardy. Adults and large nymphs have a thick layer of fine, golden hairs on their last few abdominal segments, hence the common name.
8 Small nymphs: $70

Adult (notice the golden hairs)

Arenivaga cf. apacha "Cave Creek Canyon, AZ" (Apache Sand Roach)
A brand new species to culture, adult females are a beautiful dark red/purplish color, while males have silvery grey/tan wings covered in varying amounts of dark mottling (pronotum coloration is variable as well).
8 Small nymphs: $35

Arenivaga bolliana "Del Rio, TX - Dark Form" (Boll's Dark Sand Roach)
A rare color form of an already rarely cultured species, adult males of this form sport dark grey/black wings with slight tan speckling, and females are black with reddish abdomens. One of the easier to culture Arenivaga IMO.
8 Small nymphs: $30

Arenivaga cf. tenax "Socorro, TX" (Tenax Sand Roach)
A relatively new species to culture, adult females are a beautiful dark red color with some yellow spotting, while males have light tan wings covered in dark mottling. Very prolific, and hardy for this genus too, a great beginner's Arenivaga.
8 Small nymphs: $30

Arenivaga tonkawa "San Antonio, TX" (Tonkawa Sand Roach)
A nice little native sand roach, one of the easiest to culture. They seem to prefer higher humidity than some other Arenivaga spp., but similar to the rest of the genus, need very high ventilation levels.
10 Mixed nymphs: $20


Balta vilis (Plain Yellow Roach)
A small delicate species that is a plain but attractive yellow color. Fairly easy to set up and prolific if kept right, a must have for Pseudophyllodromid enthusiasts. First US offering in years!
10 Mixed: $20
25 Mixed: $30
50 Mixed: $45


Compsodes schwarzi (Schwarz's Hooded Micro-Roach)
Second smallest roach in the hobby, prolific and a great micro-feeder! *FL Legal*
25 Mixed: $20
50 Mixed: $35
100 Mixed: $60
200 Mixed: $100
350 Mixed: $150

Epilamprinae sp. "Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia" (Borneo Leaf Mimic)
An unidentified (and likely undescribed) species from Malaysia, one of the hardiest and easiest to breed Epilamprids in the hobby. Beautiful, with females usually being an olive brown color, males often a brighter orange.
10 Mixed: $20
30 Mixed: $40

Episymploce sundaica (Javan Simple Roach)
This is the first offering for this species in the US in years! A simple looking but cute little roach, quite prolific and hardy, decent small feeder potential IMO.
20 Mixed: $20
40 Mixed: $30
75 Mixed: $45


Euthlastoblatta diaphana (Transparent Belle Roach)
This small species is new to US culture, but has been in the hobby overseas for quite some time. They do well kept humid but well ventilated, and are rather prolific. Their large nymphs are among the prettiest Pseudophyllodromids I've kept.
10 Mixed nymphs: $25

Gromphadorhina portentosa "LLE Mahogany" (Mahogany Hissing Cockroach) *Pure*
This wonderful strain of PURE portentosa was isolated from the old "1972 Cleveland Aquarium" stock, and was selected for unusually pale and rich mahogany looking individuals.
10 Mixed nymphs: $30

Male & female

Gromphadorhina portentosa "Masoala" (Common Madagascar Hisser) *Pure*
This is a brand new, PURE hisser strain for the US hobby, that were formerly cultured in a Belgium insectarium. Differs a bit in coloration from the "1972 Cleveland Aquarium" stock, care is much the same though.
8 Mixed nymphs: $35 (Temporarily Sold Out)

Normal female
"Cherry red" female

Gromphadorhina sp. "Unidentified" (Sidestripe Hissing Cockroach) *Pure*
Most likely a distinct locality or subspecies of G.portentosa. An impressive strain both in coloration and size, sadly the locality is unknown. Very uncommon in the hobby, rarely available!
8 Mixed nymphs: $70 (Limited Availability)

Large male

Gyna capucina (Pink Roach) 
One of the holy grails of US Blatticulture, the Pink roach! These beauties are a bit more demanding than other Gyna spp., and need decent space and a steady source of high heat for consistent breeding.
8 Tiny nymphs: $50


Margattea nimbata (Raindrop Roach)
A neat, small Pseudophyllodromid brand spanking new to US culture. Easy to breed and tolerant of a wide variety of conditions.
10 Mixed: $20

Neoblattella detersa (Polished New Roach)
A small, prolific, and ornately patterned species of Pseudophyllodromid that's a must have for any small roach enthusiast. The markings on the nymphs are beautiful, and this species is hardy to boot. *FL Legal*
10 Mixed: $20


Neostylopyga rhombifolia "Chinese Hobby Stock" (Harlequin Roach)
A very pretty species that seems to regularly crash and boom in the US hobby. Many strains are finicky and have issues with ooths failing to hatch, random nymph die offs, etc., this strain doesn't appear to have that issue though. Males of this stock have pretty red coloration on their abdomens, females are more black.
10 Mixed: $35
20 Mixed: $50


Nocticola sp. "Malaysia" (Malaysian Micro-roach)
Smallest roach in the hobby, parthenogenetic, could make for a good occasional micro-feeder, or cleaner crew addition in bioactive setups.
8 Mixed: $20

Panesthia angustipennis cognata "Cambodia" (Orangeback Roach)
New and very rarely available in the US hobby, this is a slow growing and breeding species that needs a substrate of rotten wood. Medium/Large nymphs are beautifully patterned, and the chunky little adults are adorable as well!
8 Mixed nymphs: $70
15 Mixed nymphs: $110

Parcoblatta americana "Table Rock, Boise - ID" (American Wood Roach)
US native, can take a while to get cultures established, but makes for a good occasional feeder that breeds at room temps, and won't infest your house!
10 Mixed nymphs: $20
20 Mixed nymphs: $30


Perisphaerus punctatus "Macao" (Punctate Roly-poly Roach)
A brand new species to culture, first US offering! This species is very similar to P.pygmaeus, but is larger, glossier, more arboreal, hardier, and can handle slightly drier setups as well (though high air humidity is important). At last, an alternative to P.pygmaeus in the hobby!
8 Mixed nymphs: $110 (Ask for Availability)

Princisia vanwaerebeki "Big/Black" (Vibrant Hisser) *Pure*
The most basic form of this species in cultivation, with most adults sporting black base coloration, with orange/yellowish abdominal margins. This particular stock throws out a decent number of completely black adults, which is unusual for pure stock of this species, but all males of this stock have the characteristic notch on the anterior margins of their pronotums, while hybrid lines normally have variable pronotum shapes.
8 Mixed nymphs: $45
5 Small/Medium adult males: $25

Major male

Pseudomops septentrionalis "San Antonio, TX" (Pale-bordered field roach)
Parent stock collected in 2016. A beautiful US native that has brightly colored adults, and is prolific to boot! *FL Legal*
12 Mixed nymphs: $25

Pycnoscelus surinamensis "Dark" (Dark Surinam Roaches)
A dark strain of Surinam roaches that were accidentally being traded as P.nigra (Shadow Roaches). The adults in this culture range from dark brown to black. Care is the same as other surinamensis*FL Legal*
10 Mixed: $12
20 Mixed: $20


*LAG for all Camel Crickets only if local temps 77F° or below*

Ceuthophilus gracilipes gracilipes "Montgomery, AL" (Slender-legged Camel Cricket)
Largest US native camel cricket! Easy to breed, pretty tolerant of crowding, but they do like their space! Definitely some occasional feeder potential, and colonies don't smell or make noise!
8 Mixed nymphs: $40


Asbolus mexicanus mexicanus (Mexican Death Feigning Beetle)
This species is more uncommonly available than a lot of the other Asbolus/Cryptoglossa spp., and adults are a very nice black color, but kept dry enough and undisturbed, they'll develop a thin, glaucous blue coating. Adults are prolific and hardy, and rearing larvae is easy, however getting larvae to pupate and getting pupae to survive until adulthood is rather difficult IME, so fair warning, these are NOT easy to pupate.
8 Mixed larvae: $50

Blapstinus sp. "Kuna, ID" (Grey Sidewalk Darkling)
A small, slightly hairy species of darkling beetle. Easy to breed, does well in larger roach enclosures (like hissers).
8 Mixed: $15

Conibius seriatus (Red & Blue Micro-Darkling)
Cute, easy to rear species of desert darkling, very fast growing, potential use as a feeder..
8 Mixed: $15

Dynastes tityus (Eastern Hercules Beetle)
One of the most iconic US natives, easy to breed and rear, and can get to a fairly large size (though not quite as long as their western counterpart, D.grantii).
For care info, please see the page HERE.
1 L3 larva: $30 (1 Available)

Eleodes hispilabris "Great Basin Race - Boise, ID" (Common Darkling Beetle)
(Previously misidentified as "Pacific Northwest Race). This species is easy to rear and is great for beginners, in fact these were the first desert darkling beetles I ever bred! Adults of this race have pretty deep groves in the elytra and a matte exoskeleton texture.
10 Mixed larvae: $15

Eleodes hispilabris "South TX Race" (Common Darkling Beetle)
This is a very widespread and easy to breed desert darkling beetle species, with many "races" across it's range. This race is known for the pitted lines going down the elytra rather than straight grooves, and a more glossy elytra texture. Some adults of this specific locality have a red stripe going down their elytra.
10 Mixed larvae: $15

Eleodes littoralis (Dwarf Wooly Darkling Beetle)
A very small but very cute species of Eleodes, brand new to culture and very easy to breed!
10 Mixed larvae: $25
Adults: $10 each

Eleodes osculans (Wooly Darkling Beetle)
One of the easiest desert darklings to breed, and super cute and fuzzy! Seems to prefer a substrate with a good amount of sand in it IME, but they're not super picky.
10 Mixed larvae: $30

Eleodes spinipes macrura
 (Giant Texas Darkling Beetle)
One of the largest US darkling beetles, truly a hefty species, and easy to rear to boot! Females are quite rotund, whereas males are a bit skinnier and have extensions at the tips of their elytra called "mucros".
10 Mixed larvae: $20


Eleodes subnitens "Orin's 2007 Stock" (Matte Darkling Beetle)
This simple but very hardy species is great for beginners, they aren't super prolific but the larvae and pupae have a very high survival rate and can tolerate a wide variety of conditions. The fact these have been in culture since 2007 makes them a hobby staple for darkling enthusiasts IMO.
8 Mixed larvae: $20

Embaphion c. contusum "Las Cruces, NM" (Bruiser Pie-dish Beetle)
A cute little species of Pie-dish Beetle that's hardy and fast breeding to boot, one of the coolest and easier to breed Tenebs in culture IMO.
8 Mixed larvae: $20
Adults: $15 each, $10 each for 5 or more

Embaphion glabrum "Colorado City, AZ" (Smooth Pie-dish Beetle)
A brand new species to culture! Adults are similar to E.contusum in morphology, but have very smooth exoskeletons, and more exaggerated pronotum structure.
8 Mixed larvae: $25 (Ask for Availability)

Embaphion muricatum "Chaves County, NM" (Pie-dish Beetle)
The OG Pie-dish darkling beetle. A hardy, easy to breed species, adults have some of the most unique and exaggerated morphology of any cultured darkling.
8 Mixed larvae: $25

Goliathus goliatus (Goliath Beetle)
These are one of the heaviest insects in the world, and the adults are absolutely stunning in coloration as well! Unlike most other Cetoniines, these are primarily predatory as larvae and so don't need much in the way of rotten wood. L1 larvae feed on rotten wood for the first few weeks of their development, but after that there's no need, they'll mainly consume other invertebrates and/or dog/cat/fish food (koi pellets are the most recommend food source for larvae).
1 L2-L3 larva: $45 (4 Available)

Lasioderma serricorne (Cigarette Beetle)
Common pests of stored plant and animal based products, these are easy to culture in just about anything, dog food, oats, etc, don't seem to need moisture either. Could be used as tiny feeders.
12 Mixed: $5
30 Mixed: $10

Neatus tenebrioides "Livonia, MI" (Neat Mealworms)
A nice new addition to culture, this species is closely related to Tenebrio and can be reared in a similar fashion, but appreciates more humidity. Prolific and can be used as feeders.
10 Mixed larvae: $15 (Ask for Availability)

Nyctoporis carinata "Azusa, CA" (Carinated Darkling)
This very heavily sculpted and textured darkling species does well in captivity, preferring a drier setup with a moist corner.
8 Mixed larvae: $30

Phalacrogn∆thus muell£ri (Rainbow Stag Beetle)
One of the most beautiful, yet most beginner friendly species of stag beetle, it's not often you get both those qualities in a single invert! 
For care info, please see the sheet HERE.
1 L2 larva: $40 (4 Available)

Tenebrio obscurus (Dark Mealworm)
Breeds at a comparable rate to T.molitor, but the larvae are typically dark brown rather than yellow.
10 Mixed larvae: $5

Triorophus sp. "Fort Stockton, TX" (Huckleberry Darklings)
A small but hardy species of darkling beetle that's easy to breed. When untouched and kept dry, adults develop a thick powdery blue coating on their exoskeletons, that makes them look like little huckleberries IMO. Brand new to culture, and hopefully a new hobby staple!
8 Mixed larvae: $30

Trogloderus skillmani "Colorado City, AZ" (Skillman's Sculpted Darkling)
This is the first ever offering of CB Trogloderus larvae, ever, in fact I may be the first hobbyist to ever breed this genus. Larvae seem pretty easy to rear so far, however I have yet to rear any to maturity, so anyone who buys these will be learning with me just how easy pupation is. You can follow this caresheet for the basic setup, however it seems the only substrate this species accepts is fine clay, or possibly very fine sand.
8 Mixed larvae: $35


Clogmia albipunctata (Drain Moth Fly)
This is probably the most widespread species of Psychodidae, found in houses and sewage systems worldwide. They are extremely fast growing and prolific, and have great feeder potential IMO.
10+ Mixed larvae: $20

Setomima nitida (Black Fairy Moth Fly)
These little cuties are brand new to the hobby, probably the first time they've ever been publicly sold! Easy to culture, prolific, and has some oddball feeder potential, for small predators that like flying prey.
10+ Mixed larvae: $20
30+ Mixed larvae: $45


Armadillidium corcyraeum (Greek Spotted Roly-poly)
A beautiful species similar in appearance and care to A.maculatum. These can be a bit slow to establish at first, but are quite prolific when they do breed, (like most members of this genus). The amount of white patterning varies greatly from individual to individual.
10 Mixed: $15

Armadillidium klugii (Clown Roly-poly)
This is a "hobby line" that appears to be a mix of the "Montenegro" and "Dubrovnik" localities, such mixes are common and are unfortunately often mislabeled as being pure locales of one or the other. Prefers a good humidity gradient, and high ventilation. 
10 Mixed: $12

Cylisticus convexus "Eagle, ID" (Curly Isopod)
A common backyard species, hardy and easy to breed. Individuals of this species can curl up when disturbed, but not into a perfect sphere, but rather a teardrop shape.
10 Mixed: $8

Helleria brevicornis "Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur, France" (Giant Roly-Poly)
The largest terrestrial conglobating (curling) isopod in culture, needs a deep organically rich substrate. Slow growing and breeding, but gives birth to large litters once a year. A mild winter cool period (60-65F°) is needed for yearly reproduction.
8 Small individuals: $85

Porcellionides sp. "Big Pine Key, FL" (BPK Beauties)
A beautiful, likely undescribed species within the virgatus complex, slow breeding/growing, preferring conditions similar to some Spanish Porcellio. Super variable in coloration, some of the prettiest isopods I've ever seen!
10 Mixed: $85
25 Mixed: $150

Sinodillo sp. "Vietnam" (Red-bordered Racing Isopod)
A beautiful species that has a waxy silvery sheen to them in person. Most individuals in my culture sport beautiful red coloration around the borders of their body segments. These are very fast isopods, and very good hiders too.
8 Mixed: $30 (Limited Availability)

Trachelipus rathkii "Ada County, ID" (Swamp Isopod)
This locale throws out both grey and orange/calico looking individuals. An easy to breed and prolific isopod species, needs consistently high humidity.
10 Mixed: $10

Trichorhina tomentosa (Dwarf White Isopod)
Perhaps the most common and well known isopod in culture. Can make decent feeders for tiny predators, and are often used as cleaner crews or additives to bioactive setups (though personally I'm opposed to their use for either of those). Parthenogenetic, and breeds best when humidity is high.  
15 Mixed: $5

Springtails, Psocids & Mites:

*Springtail culture purity guaranteed to be at least 75% or more of the selected species. Some cross contamination is expected based on the propensity for springtails to jump cultures and coexist with other species.*

Coecobrya cf. tenebricosa (Tropical Pink Springtails)
ex. Sinella curviseta. Originates from Ohio, brought into the hobby 30~ years ago by Orin McMonigle. Very prolific species that can handle a wide range of conditions, but does best in consistently humid setups.
20+ Mixed: $5
50+ Mixed: $10

Entomobrya unostrigata (Cotton Springtails)
Super prolific springtail that does best in arid, well ventilated setups. Not commonly offered. *Dry Hardy*
20+ Mixed: $5
50+ Mixed: $10

Pseudosinella sp. "Bylas, AZ" (Bylas Ant Springtails)
Small, silvery white springtails that breed prolifically in humid conditions.
20+ Mixed: $15

cf. Ectopsocus richardsi (Richard's Barklouse)
First ever hobby offering of these cuties, this species prefers very dry conditions, and goes nuts for artificial pollen. Should be cultured on bark, and it seems all life stages can climb (but really don't seem to ever want to leave the bark they dwell on). Females guard their eggs, a rare behavior for barklice!
10 Mixed: $15

cf. Willowsia sp. "Kota Kinabalu" (Malaysian Silver Scaly Springtails)
An unidentified species from Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia, new to US culture! Tolerates a wide variety of humidity levels, and is very prolific. *Dry Hardy*
20+ Mixed: $5
50+ Mixed: $10

Oribatida sp. "Red" (Red Oribatid Mite)
These mites are good for really only one thing... outcompeting grain mites. They have the same ecological niche, however unlike grain mites they rarely attach to insects in a hypopus stage (I have seen them do it, but infrequently). They're a lesser evil if you will, an O.K alternative to grain mites if you have a lot of grain mite issues.
20+ Mixed: $5

Stratiolaelaps scimitus *ex Hypoaspis miles* (Predatory Mite)
Great fungus gnat control, and they also feed on grain mites, certain springtails, and nematodes.
15+ Mixed: $8 (Ask for Availability)

Desert Predatory Mites (Mesostigmata sp. "Idaho")
An unknown species of predatory mite, they seem very well adapted to drier climates and thrive in my darkling beetle enclosures, where they mostly seem to feed on grain mites. Similar to the above S.scimitus, but faster, glossier and not hairy at all, will sometimes exhibit phoresy when they run out of food.
15+ Mixed: $8 (Ask for Availability)


Flake Soil
Premium flake soil, made out of house (so not my own production). Ideal for rearing rhino, stag, and some flower beetles. Also works for Panesthiinae roaches, millipedes, and other rotten wood feeders.
1 Gallon bag: $30 (4 Available)

Orders $50 or Higher Get ONE Free Group of Any of these spp:

10 Aglaopteryx gemma 
10 Margattea nimbata
12 Pseudomops septentrionalis

Orders $100 or Higher Get ONE Free Group of Any of these spp:

Neostylopyga rhombifolia "CHS"
8 Panesthia angustipennis cognata "Cambodia"
15 Setomima nitida

Terms & Conditions:

Minimum order $25* not including shipping. Will not ship roaches to FL other than the few species marked "*FL Legal*". We accept Zelle, Cashapp, & PayPal. I always ship domestically via USPS Priority Mail, shipping via normal Priority usually costs $15-18. Heat packs, if needed, will cost an extra $5 per pack.
I ship out on Tuesdays for all payments and mailing addresses received by Monday evening. (So if you place an order on Monday night or Tuesday, it will most likely not be shipped out until Tuesday of the FOLLOWING week).

I will ONLY label packages "Hold For Pickup" you know your post offices handles these types of packages with little issue, more specifically, packages sent with the official USPS HFP label. For some reason some post offices have a tendency too wildly mishandle packages labeled HFP, and will try to return to sender as a result.
So if you have never received packages with the USPS HFP label at your post office before, or have had issues with HFP in the past, I will NOT guarantee LAG when using this service. So in that case, if your temps are too extreme, you won't be able to accept delivery at home, or if you have any other reason for not being able to have the invertebrates shipped to your door, then I advise you wait for more favorable shipping conditions before making an order.

I am not responsible for any deaths due to mishandling, acts of God and extreme temperatures. If your local temperatures are in the 90's or above or the 40's and below, (and you do not include a heat pack in your order for the latter), order at your own risk! However, a lot of the species I offer are flexible when it comes to hot conditions, so if the temperatures in your area are in the 90s or above, we can discus a LAG agreement for certain, heat hardy species.
If the package is left outside in your mailbox or on your doorstep for longer than an hour, OR if you fail to pick the package up from the PO the day it arrives, I'm not responsible for any resulting DOAs.

If, for some reason the invertebrates arrive dead, after being brought indoors within an hour of arrival to your residence (or picked up from the PO on the day of arrival) and they were shipped during weather I suggested should be fine, please send a photo of the dead invertebrates in question within 24 HOURS of arrival, and we can work on a replacement shipment or partial refund. If no proof in the form of a photo or a video is supplied, I will not take any responsibility for DOAs.

Contact me to order, or if you have any questions at:

*International orders must be a minimum of $80. Shipping usually costs $45.


  1. Do you plan to breed/raise praying mantid at some point?

  2. Not really, they seem too high maintenance for my taste, and overall most species don't really interest me enough to want to keep some.

    There are a few exceptions though, I would consider keeping some of the Metallyticus species, as well as Amorphoscelis perhaps. :) Of course those are both extremely rare so I'm unlikely to ever get any lol!

    1. Not even interested in Phyllocrania paradoxa? Let me tell you, those are amazing-looking in real life!LOL

      Basically the ones that look like roaches then. ;)

    2. Nah, not interested in keeping that species, but I will agree that they are quite amazing little creatures! :)

      Yeah, basically lol! Love the flattened appearance of the whole bark mantid group, too bad most of the really cool ones are both rare and difficult to keep/breed.

    3. I kept a few a while back(my first arthropod pets in fact) and I still don't think I've kept a more intriguing invert since then, the little things look and act almost exactly like dead leaves!

      Yea, pretty unfortunate. I tried keeping G.grisea last year and failed miserably at even keeping them alive. :( A lot of people report that mantids are easy, but it's just the opposite in my experience, maybe I have a mantis curse on me! LOL

      Oh and just realized that I commented previously as my dad, sorry about that. lol

    4. Yeah, they are very neat looking, but just not my cup of tea as far as keeping goes...

      Yeah, G.grisea is the perfect example of how difficult bark mantids are to culture, they require very specific perching materials, humidity levels and even prey items, which makes them a pain to rear. Even under the best conditions, I think they have a poor survival rate anyway, at least that's what I've gathered.

      Was wondering if he was related to you or not lol, was quite confused for a little bit lol! :p

    5. Fair enough.

      Yea, although I think mine may have died from stress caused by my S.curviseta...

      Sorry to cause you I've gotten freaked out before when mysterious people have commented on my blog, but luckily they've just ended up being my aunt and grandma. lol

    6. Dang, sorry to heat that, were they very numerous in their enclosures?

      Lol yeah I think I read the comments in one of those posts, you were a little freaked out that some "random" person had replied to your post, just turned out to be a relative though. :)

    7. Yes, very.....I was pretty naïve back then, didn't know that springtails could actually stress out another invert to death.

      Yea, I definitely said something like that. LOL

      BTW sorry for butchering your sale page. lol You're welcome to delete my comments. :)

    8. Me neither, until I lost my Chorisoneura texensis! Dang critters are supposed beneficial, not harmful!!

      Oh no problem, I don't mind it at all. :)

  3. Good morning,
    I am looking for Tenebrio Obscurus if you have any for sale. Any amount will do for a culture. Thank you.

    1. Hi there,

      I don't have any T.obscurus for sale at the moment, once I do though, I will definitely put them up on the list though! :)

      Thanks for inquiring!

  4. Hello. Do you ever have motyxia's available

    1. Unfortunately I was unable to successfully breed Motyxia, like pretty much everyone else who's kept them so far. All of mine died a long time ago, might have some available this year though, who knows.

  5. Hey do you know when you will have phyrophorus larvae for sale again.

    1. For some reason I'm temporarily locked out of my blogger account and so have to use my mom's, but this is Invertebrate Dude, and unfortunately I'm out of stock of Pyrophorus, will be for a year or more unless the two adults I now have that were late to mature end up being a pair. Might have Ignelater available in the coming months though, the largest US native Pyrophorini species. :)

    2. Thanks and I hope for your success

    3. Thanks! I may be out of Pyrophorus larvae now, but I do have the very similar US native Ignelater havaniensis available, first hobby offering ever! :)

  6. Replies
    1. Yup, got plenty in stock! Email me if interested! ;)

  7. Hi buddy, do you send out to the UK at all?