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chute feeder insects

feeder insects for sale | reptiles for sale

feeder insects for sale | reptiles for sale

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infestation control - sturtevant inc

infestation control - sturtevant inc

Auxiliary equipment SQF Safe Quality Food CertificationThe Infestroyer is an impact mill specifically designed for the flour industry. Foreign insects entering food products must be eliminated with a 100% kill rate while preserving the particle size of the flour to maintain size and color. The Infestroyer delivers on this commitment by offering a rugged impact mill that effectively eliminates adult insects, larvae and eggs from flour products. The Infestroyer combines easy cleaning with low maintenance, there are no screens to clog and impact areas offer quick access. The Infestroyer is available in USDA type design, including 316 stainless construction, without certification which saves money while offering a feature rich design.

How it Works:Infested flour enters the top of the Infestroyer through a feed chute, either by a feeder device or a blower. The infested material drops onto a spinning horizontal rotor. Centrifugal force throws the infested flour through a set of vertical impact pins that are concentrically mounted to the rotor. Once the infested material makes contact with the pins and the impact wall the insects, larvae and eggs are instantly killed and disintegrated without grinding the materials. The unground flour next spirals out of the bottom of the mill for collection in a bin or silo where a scourer or aspirator can easily separate the material

tc insects live feeder insects | isopods | springtails | reptile and bioactive supplies

tc insects live feeder insects | isopods | springtails | reptile and bioactive supplies

Think of it this way. If you ate nothing but oranges. Oranges are low cost and great tasting. But you would end up getting over loaded the amount of Vitamin C and sugar. Also other nutrients would be missing.

Our family has been keeping reptiles for over 20 years we understand the need of a source of healthy crickets. In most cases local sources are lacking quality, quantity or both. Ship with confidence knowing your covered by ourLive Arrival Guarantee.

We breed and use Banded Crickets to feed our sensitive panther chameleons. We have chosen this cricket because it is nutrient dense in protein when compared to the European House Crickets (EHC) found at most pet stores. Adults are 1 in length, though slightly smaller than the EHC they contain more protein. We Gut-load all of our crickets with our proprietary blend of ProwChow.

safe feeder insect sizes for bearded dragons

safe feeder insect sizes for bearded dragons

Figuring out what to feed your bearded dragon can be one of the biggest challenges in keeping them healthy and happy. One of the most important yet most overlooked aspects of feeding is food size. Food that is too large can be dangerous and even lethal to a bearded dragon.

It is not safe to feed bearded dragons insects or veggies that are larger than the space between their eyes. While they will happily eat larger pieces of food, they cannot effectively digest them. Food bigger than this space can easily cause impaction which could result in illness or death.

To see all the foods you can and cant feed a bearded dragon, make sure and check out our complete bearded dragon food list with 237 different foods listed. Well show you whats safe, whats not, and what the healthiest food choices are for your beardie!!!

One of the most common ailments experienced by bearded dragons in captivity is experiencing an impaction. Impaction is when their digestive system is unable to process its contents and they build up inside your beardie.

Youll know its time to be concerned if your beardie hasnt pooped in 2-3 weeks. Over time, youll get to know your beardies pooping schedule. It should be regular and dependable if your feeding schedule is the same.

Several things can cause impaction. Improper vivarium temperatures and improper substrate are common causes. So is improperly sized food. Just because your beardie is able to scarf down something large doesnt mean its delicate digestive system is able to handle something of that size.

The younger your bearded dragon is, the more food it will eat. Happily, ravenously, and faster than new beardie owners can believe! In this frenzy to eat, your beardie will not stop to make sure it isnt eating something that is too big.

Bearded dragons are basically wild animals. Their instinct is to eat when food is available. If they can get it in their mouth, even partially, they will try to eat it. Dont think that just because your beardie was able to scarf it down that it wasnt too big.

As just mentioned, its not about what can be eaten or what fits in their mouth. Its about what can actually be digested. Its the digestion of their food that we are concerned about. Food size is the first step in making sure that what goes in one end of your beardie can actually come out the other.

In order for their food to make this complete trip, the large bits that go in the mouth need to be broken down inside your bearded dragon. That way the necessary nutrients can be absorbed and the waste products can be evacuated.

Some food, like fruit, is very easy for your beardie to digest. Its soft and even the harder to digest fiber is easy on your dragons gut. Other food, like a crickets exoskeleton, is very hard to digest. These are the large bits that can become impacted.

Bearded dragons in captivity eat from several types of food groups. A happy beardie is one that gets a regularly varied diet. A healthy beardie gets its nutrition from a variety of food types. Lets look at the primary foods and how their size should be determined.

For a majority of bearded dragon owners, there are two choices here. Crickets and Dubia roaches. While we prefer Dubia roaches (and we think you will too after reading our article on the differences here), my beardie does end up getting both insects depending on availability.

Of all of the things you will feed your bearded dragon, this is where the hardest to digest bits will come from. The exoskeleton of these insects contains something called chitin. This fibrous material is what can cause digestive problems for dragons.

Dragons are supposed to be able to digest this material. Its what constitutes a large portion of their diet when they live in the wild. So we dont have to avoid it altogether. What we need to do, though, is make sure they dont take in pieces that are too large to deal with internally.

First is that we are looking at the length of the insect, not its width. A cricket, head to tail (do they have tails?), should be no bigger than the space between your dragons eyes. Its not their width that matters. The same goes for roaches. Look at their size from head to tail, not side to side.

Second is that we want to look at the size of the whole insect. Many people will ask if they cant simply take a larger insect and cut it in half to achieve the desired size. The answer to that is no, you shouldnt.

Its not so much the overall size that matters as it is the size of the parts. Large crickets will have large, hard to digest legs. Even if you cut them in half. Large roaches may have a much thicker and harder to digest exoskeleton than an appropriately sized roach.

Not to mention, we want to feed our dragons live insects, not chopped up pieces. They are predators. They are meant to eat live prey. They arent meant to snack on roach bits. They are meant to feast on whole roaches!

Typically, beardies love these fat and juicy treats. But just like crickets and roaches, some worms have an exoskeleton. That exoskeleton contains chitin. And that means the food size rule applies here too.

Dont think that just because a superworm is softer that your beardie can handle one that is larger than the space between its eyes. It cant. Stay on the safe side and stick with appropriately sized worms.

While we should be giving our dragons mostly veggies and only rarely fruit, well group them together here. As your beardie ages, this will make up a larger and larger portion of their diet. For adult dragons, it will make up approximately 80% of their food.

If you give your beardie too much fiber in each bite, you have the off chance of causing an impaction. For this reason, we recommend using the same size guide with produce as you do with insects. Nothing bigger than the space between their eyes.

The last main food group we feed to our dragons is commercial food. This is the stuff that comes in a jar or pouch under a variety of names. Theres a ton available and you will find over time that your beardie really likes some and really doesnt like others.

If we havent said it enough times already, please remember to keep your dragons food to things that are no bigger than the space between their eyes. Its an easy thing to do and remember and a great way to make sure your beardie is living and eating and pooping happily. Isnt that what we all want?

Dont panic. It will probably be okay. Dont do it again if you can avoid it, but once isnt the end of the world. Keep an eye on your beardie and make sure they are pooping regularly. If not, check with your vet for guidance.

You want to find a herp vet (herpetologist) if at all possible. This is a vet that specializes in reptiles. You can also look for an exotics vet, but youll have to ask them if that includes reptiles. Google is your friend here. You should have a regular vet anyway as your dragon needs yearly checkups. Do this and youll already know where to go if there is a problem.

Beardie Bungalow is owned and operated by Triple Tree Endeavors, Inc. Triple Tree Endeavors is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com. As an Amazon Associate, Triple Tree Endeavors earns from qualifying purchasesTriple Tree Endeavors also participates in affiliate programs with Clickbank, CJ, ShareASale, and other sites. Triple Tree Endeavors is compensated for referring traffic and business to these companies.

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