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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: September 16, 2009 09:02 pm
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Hello All,

Selenobrachys philippinus Schmidt, 1999 - Phillipines (Negros Island)

regards

A.

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jbroghammer
Posted: July 10, 2010 06:31 am
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Yamia spec. Koh Samui

Yesterday two of my Yamia spec. Koh Samui sacs hatched after 3 weeks already.
One sac is separated now and the other one will stay with the mother.
I am curious, if they will start to eat each other when they are slings or if they will be more social and tolerate each other. When I found them in nature, this species lived next to each other, but I never found two ore more specimen together in one burrow.

Does anybody already have any experience keeping Yamia spec. together?

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Phalagorn
Posted: July 10, 2010 09:01 am
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Yamia sp. (Koh Chang Island, Eastern Thailand)
Arboreal species that lives primarily under bark on trees.
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Habitat.
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jbroghammer
Posted: July 10, 2010 07:33 pm
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congrats on your find Phalagorn!
I would love to have this arboreal Yamia spec. in my collection.
Please let me know, when you have slings available.

This is the habitat, where I found Yamia spec. on Koh Samui:

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Chris Allen
Posted: July 10, 2010 09:42 pm
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Nice photos guys!
I would also love to get some of those Yamia species for sure!Sometimes I really wish I wasn't all the way over here in the USA! angry2.gif
I'm sure I will have some photos to add to this thread soon biggrin.gif
-Chris
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 04:16 pm
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Hello All,

really very nice pictures guys! I hope that this topic will be successful for future becouse that subfamily is also very nice and interesting (for me and next smile.gif). I wish to all very much successes at breed and studies!

best regards

A.

PS: I am sorry for my English to All.
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 05:14 pm
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Orphnaecus sp. Philippin; biotope unknown for me. Very small species but interesting smile.gif native by V.Honsa from Czech republic. This species is very probably by parents paratypes or next generation of paratypes. My no-mature male have three burrow in the box two of which in-depth like letter "Y". under:
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 05:15 pm
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fig. 1

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 05:26 pm
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fig. 2

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 05:29 pm
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fig. 3

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 11, 2010 05:36 pm
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fig. 4

best regards

A.

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 12, 2010 07:10 am
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for jbroghammer: good work and good luck to others offspring! their social behaviour and tolerate is really interesting. so as you will know outcome, write please. I wonder.

thank you

best regards

A.
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 12, 2010 07:19 am
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QUOTE (Chris Allen @ July 10, 2010 09:42 pm)
Nice photos guys!
I would also love to get some of those Yamia species for sure!Sometimes I really wish I wasn't all the way over here in the USA! angry2.gif
I'm sure I will have some photos to add to this thread soon biggrin.gif
-Chris

"Sometimes I really wish I wasn't all the way over here in the USA! angry2.gif" ; I see you cry.gif I wish the same angry2.gif

best regards

A.
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Phalagorn
Posted: July 12, 2010 10:29 am
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QUOTE (jbroghammer @ July 10, 2010 07:33 pm)
congrats on your find Phalagorn!
I would love to have this arboreal Yamia spec. in my collection.
Please let me know, when you have slings available.

Unfortunately I do not longer keep them, I sold my last (one adult female and five juveniles) a couple of weeks ago, to a friend in Norway.

But keep your eyes open for future breeding of this new locality/species.
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: July 12, 2010 10:51 am
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QUOTE (Andrew Reichmann @ July 11, 2010 05:14 pm)
Orphnaecus sp. Philippin; biotope unknown for me. Very small species but interesting smile.gif native by V.Honsa from Czech republic. This species is very probably by parents paratypes or next generation of paratypes. My no-mature male have three burrow in the box two of which in-depth like letter "Y". under:

wrong: no three burrows but four laugh.gif
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GLM
Posted: February 22, 2011 01:24 pm
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My eight years old Chilobrachys fimbriatus :

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Selenocosmia effera :

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: February 22, 2011 05:21 pm
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nice ladies wink.gif
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: February 22, 2011 06:16 pm
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Hello All,

Orphnaecus sp. Philippines I - freshly molted; 6th inst., rearing CZ; parents origin: WC, locality of number one.

best regards

O.

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: February 23, 2011 08:16 am
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6th inst.

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: May 09, 2011 07:00 pm
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Hello All,

one of my F1 Selenocosmia arndsti - juvenile specimen

cheers

O.

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GLM
Posted: June 14, 2011 11:48 am
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Selenotypus plumipes, quite young one :

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Phlogius crassipes, young female :

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Selenotypus sp Glenelva, young female :

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Coremiocnemis sp "Idontknowhat", almost adult female :

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Lyrognathus crotalus, young female :

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Chris Allen
Posted: June 15, 2011 08:51 pm
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Photos are what its about.
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Are there any L.crotalus males in the hobby lol!I hope somebody breeds these before all the females die off!Nice to see some Selenotypus there to GLM!
-Chris
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GLM
Posted: June 16, 2011 08:12 am
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Ah we are both unlucky... This female is from a bunch of four spiderlings I bought one day; the three other had become males cry.gif and they all died virgin wall.gif wall.gif wall.gif wall.gif cry.gif

Selenotypus, yeah, in my opinion underrated species, they are actually beautiful, but the growth speed is extremely slow. head.gif

PS: The Coremiocnemis sp is maybe a C. hoggi but I am not sure.

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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: June 22, 2011 04:05 pm
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QUOTE (Chris Allen @ June 15, 2011 08:51 pm)
Are there any L.crotalus males in the hobby lol!I hope somebody breeds these before all the females die off!Nice to see some Selenotypus there to GLM!
-Chris

near us they´re not too or too little cry.gif :(

cheers

O.
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Andrew Reichmann
Posted: June 22, 2011 04:14 pm
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QUOTE (GLM @ June 16, 2011 08:12 am)
Ah we are both unlucky... This female is from a bunch of four spiderlings I bought one day; the three other had become males cry.gif and they all died virgin wall.gif wall.gif wall.gif wall.gif cry.gif

Selenotypus, yeah, in my opinion underrated species, they are actually beautiful, but the growth speed is extremely slow. head.gif

PS: The Coremiocnemis sp is maybe a C. hoggi but I am not sure.

this is damage :(
yes, genus Selenotypus" is very interesting too thum-up.gif

maybe [I]Coremiocnemis sp. buckit frisser
?

otherwise very nice specimens clap.gif

cheers

O.
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