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Samuel Thomas
Samuel Thomas

How To Buy A Sugar Glider From Pocket Pets


The scientific name for Sugar Gliders is Petaurus Breviceps, which is a species of small and tree dwelling marsupial. They are mainly native to countries, including Australia, Indonesia, New Guinea, and Tasmania. Sugar Gliders are known by this name because they are fond of sweet food and, also, they love to glide even from a height. These Sugar Gliders are also known as 'pocket pets,' because of the following two reasons. Firstly, they are small in size and, secondly, they like being carried in pockets or pouches. That is why many Sugar Glider owners keep these charming animals in their pockets to carry them wherever they go. These cute little critters are marsupials, which are young ones that are born immature. These immature babies develop in a mother's pouch until they become capable of surviving even without their mother's body. These pocket pets are approximately 5-6 inches long and weigh around 4-6 ounces.




how to buy a sugar glider from pocket pets


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Pocket Pets is the nation's leading resource for Sugar Glider products & information. Like you, we know that pets are truly part of the family which is why all of our products are Veterinarian approved & designed to help your gliders lead a happy, and healthy life. We're trying to create the best experience for you & your fuzzy family.


The Sugar Glider is between 6.3 to 7.5 inches in length, and weigh between 3 to 5.3 ounces. They have large protruding eyes and a tail almost as long as its body and almost as thick as a human thumb. The tail tapers only moderately and the last quarter of it is black, often with a dark tip. The sugar glider has very thick soft gray mink-like fur with a black stripe that runs the full length of the body in line with the spine. This black stripe extends up and over the top of the head. The glider also has dramatic black markings on the face, legs and back. The fur is generally pearl gray, with black and cream patches on the underbelly and black or gray ears. The muzzle is short and rounded. Northern forms tend to be brown colored rather than gray and their size generally is a little smaller. The ears are large, thin and hairless and are constantly in motion, moving independently of one another to pick up the smallest sounds.


While all animals will bite when frightened or startled, even wild caught sugar gliders are unable to bite hard, and seldom draw blood (unlike hamsters or gerbils). Both male and female sugar gliders make excellent pets, with a life span of ten to twelve years, sometimes longer. In the wild, however, 4 to 6 years is the usual life expectancy.


In captivity, sugar gliders are kept in large bird cages or aviaries. They sleep in nesting boxes similar to those used for birds. A mated pair may produce up to three litters a year with one or two babies per litter being the norm. The babies are easily tamed with regular handling. Two sugar gliders of the same sex will cohabit successfully if you don't want offspring, however, males will fight each other for dominance if females are present in the group.


The sugar glider makes a fascinating and unique pet which becomes extremely friendly when provided daily interaction with humans. In order to become the friendliest possible pets, glider babies should be handled daily as soon as they have emerged from the pouch and their eyes are open. Their most endearing quality is the ease with which they bond to their human friends, especially when obtained at a young age (best if purchased shortly after weaning). If properly cared for, they will soon crave your attention. Being nocturnal, they are content to "snuggle" during the day in their cage or in your hand or pocket. During the evening, they become more active and will glide into your hand. Hand-tamed, well adjusted gliders are easy to handle and will not run away, even during their active periods.


Although reasonably easy to care for, sugar gliders require more time than most small caged mammals, and have some specialized needs. Before deciding to become a sugar glider owner, be sure you have the commitment and time your new pet needs. Sugar gliders are extremely social animals. In the wild, they live in large family groups, called colonies. Because of their social nature, pet gliders should always be kept in pairs or small groups. No matter how much time you plan to spend with your pet, you cannot replace the companionship of another glider.


It is unnatural for a glider to ever be alone, and unfair to force solitude upon your pet. When housed alone, gliders are likely to become depressed, withdrawn, even defensive, and may refuse to eat and could eventually die from loneliness! If you aren't interested in breeding, same sex groups are able to get along. If keeping males together, they should be litter-mates or introduced at a young age.


Tame gliders can be let out to play in the evenings but they must be supervised; you will be surprised at how fast they can "jump" away from you! Tame gliders like to climb on curtains, play in the house plants, and just plain jump from place to place. Give them an opportunity and they will find a way to play in your house. Gliders can become very bonded to their owners and can often be trusted to ride on a shoulder or in a jacket pocket.


The charming sugar glider is fast becoming a popular household pet in North America. Indeed, they have many of the characteristics of the perfect pet in that they are clean, personable, attractive and relatively quiet. Their housing and dietary requirements are easy to cater to. They are hardy and don't have a lot of health problems.


For this reason, we ONLY sell baby Gliders with the appropriate-size cage and all their necessary food and supplies ( see free special report on Sugar Glider Cages for more info ). This way we are SURE all our animals go to a home that is set up properly. When your Gliders reach maturity in 7-10 months, many of our customers choose to purchase one of our larger sugar glider cages simply to give them more room for toys and playthings. This type of cage is very durable, and will typically last many years.


However, if you are fairly certain that you are ready to adopt - click here for the safest way to buy a sugar glider. The link will take you to our adoption headquarters, where you'll be able to get more information about our Preferred Adoption Program. We must let you know that demand is at an all time high, but if we have available babies you'll be able to request consideration for adoption..


Sugar gliders are illegal to own as pets in a few states, including Alaska, California, Hawaii, and Pennsylvania. Some cities, such as St. Paul, Minnesota, and New York City, also prohibit the pint-sized, nocturnal marsupials.


Sugar gliders eat a variety of fruits, veggies, eggs, and insects. It is best to feed your sugar glider a diet high in protein called the HPW diet. Gliders require a balanced nutrition without preservatives and sugar, low in fat, and low in phosphorus. You can find out more about the diet we prefer to feed our sugar gliders HERE.


Sugar gliders live very long lives if they are kept healthy and well-socialized. They can live in captivity for 12-15 years! With a healthy, well-balanced diet of food and supplements, along with socialization, and the proper care, they little guys can live quite the long life! They are social, and need the interaction of humans and other sugar glider friends if possible.


If you are considering to purchase a sugar glider, you want to make sure they are healthy, and have a good COI. You also want to be sure you are not purchasing from a mill, where they may not be handled often, and can have long term health issues. Pawfect Sugar Gliders are handled daily, and your baby sugar glider will be friendly, and healthy when you pick them up. Our Gliders come with a Pet Certificate to show lineage, and will include a bonding pouch.


As exotic animals continue to become more common among pet owners, one segment, in particular, is making it easier than ever to have your very own non-traditional pet. Pocket pets are small animals like sugar gliders, hedgehogs, mice or other rodents that are commonly kept as a household pet. While many are perceived as both cuddly and small, they still have veterinary needs and husbandry requirements that must be met to help them live a happy and healthy life.


Most pocket pets are purchased through a breeder or pet store, but they may also be adopted from specialized rescue facilities. As loveable companions, these animals vary greatly in size, behavior, environmental needs, and life expectancy. At Advanced Care Veterinary Hospital, we strive to provide the best vet care possible for animals of all sizes and have made it our mission to serve the needs of the growing pocket pet population in Sapulpa and the Tulsa metropolitan area.


Whether you are interested in getting a new pocket pet or want to ensure your pocket pet is getting the preventative care it needs to live its best life, it is important to ensure they are having yearly examinations, being treated whenever they may be sick and getting common preventative care like nail trimmings. While many pocket pets are considered low maintenance compared to other animals like dogs or cats, you must remain steadfast in ensuring they are cared for properly like you would any other animal as a responsible pet owner.


Advanced Care Veterinary Hospital can provide services for a wide range of pocket pets; however, not all animals may be eligible for our services. Before bringing your pet to our facilities, it is recommended that you call to ensure it is a pocket pet that we can accommodate their needs. While the list above covers a range of common pocket pets, it is not the extent of the animals that our veterinary staff is trained to treat with effective and compassionate services. 041b061a72


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