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‪+1 (208) 487-1077‬

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West Tustin Lane. Kuna, Idaho 83634

Have Any Question?

Kindly let us know if you have any question about a sugar glider. I will be very glad to respond to you.

Frequently Asked Questions

A small, gliding marsupial that come from Australia, Tasmania, Indonesia, and New Guinea. They are about 12 inches in length, about 6 inches of body and about 6 inches of tail.
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In simple put  “No”.   Gliders are naturally social animals living in large groups in the wild where being on their own would mean death. You should not keep just one glider.
A single animal often becomes depressed and with that comes illness, over grooming, self-mutilation and sometimes death. Even if you can spend all day with your glider, you cannot sleep in their pouch with them nor play with them in their wheel.
People often remark on the difference in their gliders when they introduce a friend or two.

Not all of the time. They can become very tame and bond with their owners, whether they will do this is down to their personality, whether the breeder has spent any time with them and how much time you have to spend with them.
You have to win their trust and this can take anything from a week or two to a year or more. There is no time limit I can put on it.

You can, but the chances are they will breed unless you have the male neutered. Breeding is not a good idea for a new keeper; gliders will quite often kill and eat their own young if the conditions are not right. This is a very common problem.

If you wish to avoid breeding then you can keep together:

  • All females
  • All neutered males
  • Neutered males and females
  • Entire male and neutered male

It is a very strong possibility that you will get bitten, especially in the early days and before they have bonded with you.
The bites generally aren’t too bad, and some don’t bite at all but I’m not going to sugar coat them, expect to be bitten and if you’re not then great.

As very young joeys and mature adults it’s very easy, males have obvious testicles that are on the underside of their body, they will also have scent glands on their head and chest.
Females will be missing the testicles and in place will be a small slit which is a lot more obvious when they are adults, they do not generally have obvious scent glands.

Neutered males will be harder to tell as they are missing the testicles, they have no slit and depending on how long they have been neutered, the scent glands will also be inactive.

Not really. Gliders are nocturnal, will your child be able to spend any time with them if they do not awake until 11pm? The diet can be complicated, are you prepared to ensure they are being fed correctly? Gliders can bite. They have sharp claws which when they come in to contact with the skin can cause a rash. They are high maintenance pets with a long lifespan.

Getting them breeding isn’t the problem; it’s keeping the joeys alive after they have come out of pouch that is the issue. Joey cannibalisation is a big issue which most new breeders (it seems) experience at least once,
it is very distressing for us as keepers to know this has happened, but to witness it is just awful!

Sugar gliders need a well balanced diet that is low in sugar (despite their name).

We provide feeding manual guide for beginners in order to enable them give their babies the perfect nutrition. 

In simple put… No! They are clean animals and sort their appearance out themselves, that is what the fused toes are for. Getting a glider wet can be detrimental to their health, they can become hypothermic very quickly.

Nor should they have dust baths, the dust will severely irritate the eyes as they protrude from the skull.

No license is required.

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