A bearded dragon, or a bearded agama, can become a true friend to a person thanks to his natural curiosity and love for people. These lizards come from Australia, but they are now sold in many pet stores and nurseries. Before you get a bearded dragon, look at the information on the natural habitat of this lizard and its nutritional needs, as you will need to carefully monitor this (therefore, these lizards are not suitable as pets for children). Having the necessary information, you can prepare for the appearance of a bearded dragon in the house and provide the lizard with proper care.
When bearded dragons feel that they are dominating something or someone, they can stroke their heads. This is literally what it looks like: they are banging their heads as if they are saying yes. More dominant beards can do this by passing on younger beards. Younger bearded dragons can make a "wave", while an older or more dominant dragon can simultaneously "head".
Bearded dragons get their names from the area on their throat where a person can have a beard. This “beard” can be puffed up and darkens to black when your beard becomes upset. He can also inflate and darken his beard if he feels threatened, does not feel well, or if he is trying to show dominance (often this is done during the mating season to impress ladies).
Whole body color changes and beard color changes can occur slowly as your bearded dragon grows, but if a sharp or temporary color change is noted, it is related to stress, illness, or emotion.
Furrows often darken or turn black if they are threatened or upset. They will also darken their beards, showing a beard. Most bearded dragons will change colors and darken when they are led to their exotic veterinarians if they are not used to traveling (keep your wart on the way to the vet) or handling.
This is the strange behavior that bearded dragons exhibit during times of boredom and stress. Beards will run back and forth along with their guardrail (often a glass tank) and stand on their hind legs, trying to run up. It looks ridiculous, and you might even think that your beard plays or sees its reflection in the glass, but he does not do it for pleasure. If your beard is glass surfing, he may need a larger fence, more time to sleep outside of his application, or something else emphasizes him, for example, a pet looking at him or the loss of a relative. Glass surfing should be considered abnormal behavior, and the beard can actually hurt itself by repeatedly rubbing its legs, stomachs and faces on the glass.
Female bearded dragons can naturally burrow if they try to lay their eggs. In the wild, beards cover their eggs to incubate and keep them safe from predators. In captivity, they don’t need to worry about predators, but most bearded dragon breeders will remove their eggs after laying and incubate at controlled temperatures in incubators. If you dig a board, do not forget to provide the appropriate substrate so that it can lay eggs, make sure that you are offering enough calcium in your diet and carefully monitor its diet and activity level.
Many bearded dragons become bound eggs and need help or surgery to remove all eggs from their bodies.
Brooming is like hibernation for reptiles. Some wildlife reptiles expect the weather to get cooler and the food to be scarcer. In captivity, the temperature is controlled and food is always available, so there is no need for brumination. If your reptile did not eat, moved a lot, burying itself and correcting, he or she may try to spread. Make sure you contact an exotic veterinarian to make sure your beard is not sick or dying, but this can be completely normal behavior - and behavior that is quite possible for healthy bearded dragons.