Sugar Glider Pocket Pets

Thursday, 9 May 2013 0 comments

Many people are looking for different means to have pets. Dogs and
cats are not always the best choice of 
for all animals. Here's an amazingly different type of pet. A pet pocket! A sugar glider. 

The sugar glider is a popular pet for its lively fresh, nature, curious, but it is illegal in some countries, such as California. 

Do gliders make noise? 
Sugar gliders are very social animals and they make a lot of noise, including barking, crab, clicks, and chatting. 
Gliders are rodents? 

No. Sugar gliders are marsupials (mammals that carry their young in a pouch), are in the same family as the koalas and kangaroos. 
I gathered some information and did some research. Perhaps this will be the answer for many people want to have a different kind of pet. 

Sugar gliders make great pets. They adapt easily to captivity and can develop strong relationships with their human caretakers. This is why they are perfect for people who can not have large animals. They are small in size, are very intelligent and love to play. They are much more intelligent than a hamster or mouse and have a longer shelf life, more alive than be 10 years or more if cared for properly. Good night, which can be useful. 

Sugar gliders love human attention. And they are really cute. They also develop strong bonds with their owners. 

A petauro adult is about 11 inches long from nose to tail tip, but most of that (6 or 7 inches) is the tail. They have similarities with our flying squirrel. The fur is very soft. Here's more information I researched. 
It is about 16 to 20 cm (6.3 to 7.5 inches) in length, with a tail slightly longer, and weighs between 90 and 150 grams (3 to 5.3 ounces). The fur is generally pearl gray, with black and cream base pink ears. The tapered tail moderately and the last quarter is black, often with a white tip. The muzzle is short and rounded. Northern forms tend to be brown rather than gray and, as required by Bergmann's Rule, smaller. 

The most striking features of his anatomy, however, are the twin skin membranes called s "from" patagium that extend from the fifth finger of the forelimb back to the first toe of the hind foot. These are discrete when the sail sugar is at rest, it just seems a bit 'soft, as if he had lost a lot of weight recently, but immediately obvious when it takes off. The membranes are used to glide between trees: when fully extended they form an aerodynamic surface the size of a large handkerchief. 

Sugar Gliders can occupy any place where there are tree hollows for shelter and sufficient food. Their diet varies greatly with geography and the change of seasons, but the main items are the sap of acacias and certain eucalupts, nectar, pollen, and arthropods. 

They are difficult to see in the wild, being small, wary, and nocturnal, but a sure sign of their presence is the stripping of bark and tooth marks left in the tender green shoots, acacias. 

Sugar gliders love human attention and love to play. This is what makes it special. Building Links with little when you come home. Since then, they sleep during the day, you can link them together, allowing them to sleep in your pocket, but do not sit on your sailboat! Sugar gliders form strong bonds with their owners. An article said that they like to play hide and seek. 
They love it when you come home at night, I'm so happy to see you! 

Please buy from a reputable breeder. You can expect to pay between $ 200 and $ 400 for them. I recommend you start with a child because they form strong bonds with you. And as always, to study and collect the necessary information for a safe and healthy animal. 

bring your sugar glider wherever you go to avoid stressful 


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