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Exotic Pets - Degu - as part of the expert series by GeoBeats.
I am Beth Randall and I am the Director at Critter Camp Exotic Pet Sanctuary and this is a degu and they are native to South America. Their a small rodent that is actually related to guinea pigs and chinchillas. They were popular as pets here in the United States about a decade ago or so, in the '90s and they are wiggly and not real handle able. Some of them can be somewhat friendly. But they live up to seven years, which is very long for a small rodent. Their tails are very fragile. You cannot pull their tail or mess with their tail. It will actually break off.
Their teeth are orange and that shows that they are healthy. He is not going to let me show you. But, they are also very prone to diabetes and so, they cannot have anything that has sugar in them. They cannot even have something like an apple. That has way too much sugar. They need to have a special degu food. Degu pellets or a bird seed with no raisins or fruit in it. They also chew more than most small animals and that is why they do have to have a wire wheel and they do need a large wheel because they will run in that all the time. They need a lot of exercise.
They can be in groups. They do live in colonies in the wild but, they can also live by themselves, especially males. They sometimes need to be by themselves if they start fighting. They can be an interesting, fun, little pet. Again, not something probably for the beginner but, something unique for someone who is a little more experienced with small rodents and want something a little different.
Exotic Pets - Guinea Pig - as part of the expert series by GeoBeats.
I am Beth Randall, and I am the director at Critter Camp Exotic Pet Sanctuary. And this is a guinea pig. And they are native to South America, where they burrow underground and live in colonies. They are common as pets here in the US. They have been pets for a very long time. And they can be a very nice starter pet for people. Very, relatively easy to take care of. They are somewhat friendly. Um, a little skittish, but with appropriate handling, especially from the time they are young, they can be very handleable and friendly. The girl female guinea pigs like to be in pairs, often. And the males tend to like to be alone. An appropriate large guinea pig cage would be about a foot and a half to 2 feet by 3 to 4 feet. They do not need a wheel for exercise. They can actually harm their backs if they have a wheel. So that is something really important not to put in their cage.
They like a little hut for a hideout. Some of them will like a box. The general guinea pig huts are probably about the best. They do need a diet specific for guinea pigs. There are guinea pig pellets that are formulated with vitamin C, because guinea pigs cannot manufacture the vitamin C. And so they do need to have that in their diet, whether it is fresh fruits and vegetables, and/or the pellets. And they also need Timothy Hay, which is a grass hay, and not alfalfa hay. Alfalfa is much too rich in proteins, and can make them sick. So fresh fruits and vegetables are really important for their diet as well. It is really good for them to have those everyday. Not iceberg lettuce, though, because that has far too much water content, and can give them diarrhea and other stomach problems. They do make little noises. They squeak like this. And that means they are happy or excited. Sometimes they week. They will make all kinds of different little noises like that.
They will know when you are getting their food. They can tell when the refrigerator opens, and go week, week, week. And so, but they are a prey animal, so you have to remember that. Because when you go to pick them up, if you pick them up from the tap, that can feel like a predator is coming after them. And if you pick them up from the bottom, they feel much safer, and so they are much easier to hold that way. It is nice to have, also, a little pen where they can come out and exercise. Whether it is in your house, or out in your yard, while you are with them, supervising it. And they will graze on your grass, as long as it is not treated with pesticides or anything. And they will play around in your living room as well.
They do chew. They are a rodent, so their teeth are always growing. And so they do chew a lot, they need things to chew on. Chew blocks, chew sticks. Um, again, their hay and their pellets will help keep their teeth down. They do need their nails trimmed regularly, just like a cat or dog. And you do have to watch those teeth growing, to make sure they are growing straight. They do not have to go to the vet on a regular basis. But it does not hurt to take them in every year, just for a checkup. Just to make sure there is nothing going on with them. And guinea pigs live about 5 to 8 years, and are not really prone to a lot of diseases, as long as they are well taken care of.
Exotic Pets - Australian Bearded Dragon - as part of the expert series by GeoBeats.
This is an Australian Bearded Dragon. This is probably the best pet lizard in the world. They do not run, they do not jump, they do not bite, they do not scratch, they eat anything organic and all they want to do is sit around and eat and have babies all day long. They come from Australia. In the wild, in Australia, they are actually fairly aggressive. In captivity they are very mellow, very easy to care for. They have very special requirements that you are going to set them up. They need a nice, roomy cage. I had say at least a 40 gallon terrarium for a lizard this size. They need bedding that can be made of anything from astroturf to coarse gravel. Sticks and branches for them to climb on, a heat lamp that gives them a hot spot of about a 100 degrees. They need a full spectrum light, which is artificial sunlight. A calcium supplement, multi-vitamin supplement.
And these are opportunistic omnivores, they will eat anything organic. They like insects, they like vegetables, they like a little bit of fruit. They do well on prepared diets. There are several companies that make bearded dragon food that you can buy in bottles, jars and cans. This is a full grown male. They do not get much bigger than this, they stay at a very manageable size. And very active when they are hunting, especially they are fun to feed. It is fun to watch them eat. Just a wonderful, wonderful pet. These are great for children, as long as they are supervised, all the way up to adults. If you get a male and a female they breed very readily in captivity. And just a wonderful, wonderful pet. I cannot say enough about these things. Out of all the reptiles that are out there for sale this is probably one of the best pet reptiles in the world.