Chameleon Care Guide

Chameleon Care Guide

Thinking of buying a chameleon or already own one? This book will save you hours and hours of frustrating research and will also eliminate the worries and stress that come with reading something online and not knowing whether to trust it or not. Discover what is involved in keeping and breeding healthy chameleons! Here is just some of what you will learn: How to keep chameleons healthy and happy. What kinds of food they like and don't like (and what food is toxic to them!) How to create an ideal environment for your pet chameleon and the one object you should Never place near your chameleon! How to set up an efficient watering system and ensure your chameleon stays hydrated. How to feed your chameleon and what you should Never feed them! Things you should never do with a chameleon. How to bond with your chameleons and how to handle them properly and safely. How to Identify, Treat, and Prevent Medical Conditions, Including Metabolic Bone Disease, Mouthrot (Stomatitis), and Egg Retention. More here...

Chameleon Care Guide Summary


4.7 stars out of 13 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Robert Jones
Official Website:
Price: $17.00

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My Chameleon Care Guide Review

Highly Recommended

Of all books related to the topic, I love reading this e-book because of its well-planned flow of content. Even a beginner like me can easily gain huge amount of knowledge in a short period.

In addition to being effective and its great ease of use, this eBook makes worth every penny of its price.

Feeding ecology and diet

Courols are arboreal foragers, searching amid tree or shrub branches for large insects and small reptiles, especially chameleons. Captured prey is struck repeatedly against a stout limb before being swallowed. Ground-rollers are almost exclusively ground-foraging insectivores, capturing prey by searching amid leaf litter or probing with the bill into soft soil. They take small vertebrates such as frogs or lizards. The more arboreal short-legged ground-roller (Brachypteracias lep-tosomus) prefers to forage from perches in low-to-mid levels of the forest.


Most coraciiform species are arboreal in their feeding, breeding, and roosting habits, though a minority of species spend much time on the ground. Most species feed on small animals, especially small vertebrates and large arthropods, and they catch their prey mainly by dropping down from a perch to the ground (e.g., true rollers) or into water (e.g., kingfishers). More aerial species may hover in search of prey (e.g., kingfishers), or they may take most food by hawking it on the wing (e.g., bee-eaters and broad-billed rollers). Many species, such the todies and motmots, combine terrestrial and aerial capture of prey into their foraging repertoire, often in quite different proportions. A few species are specialized in their foraging habits or diet for example, bee-eaters de-venom their prey, cuckoo-rollers concentrate on chameleons, and shovel-billed kingfishers (Clytoccyx rex) specialize on earthworms. A few species collect most of their food while they walk or run about on the...

Hookbilled vanga

The hook-billed vanga forages mostly in dense vegetation where it will tear open leaf-clumps or loose bark in search of invertebrates. When looking for chameleons, the hook-billed vangas move rapidly through the understory, hopping from vertical stem to vertical stem, looking intently for the shapes of chameleons. Hook-billed vangas take prey up to the size of a medium-sized chameleon or a bird or bat.

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