One of our most common question is “How many Dubia roaches do I need to start a colony”. The answer is simple, with the right information. Where you start depends on what you want from your Dubia colony, and when you want it. You’ll also need the Dubia roach growth rate, which you will find in this article.
Information About Dubia Roach Breeding
Breeding Dubia roaches can be either simple or intensely complicated. It all depends on your needs, goals, approach, and what information and advice you get along the way. We're happy to provide expert breeding advice to help you get your project up and running and your Dubia reproducing at their maximum productivity.
For Dubia roach breeding projects, knowing a little about how fast Dubia roaches are supposed to grow can save time and even help identify problems that may have otherwise gone undetected. This comes in handy at every stage – from planning and development to existing colony maintenance.
How to stop a die off fast before it destroys your entire Dubia roach breeding colony. This in-depth guide helps you figure out the cause, take action to stop the decline, and decide what steps to take to prevent it from ever happening again. Dubia roach die-offs are common, but they can be managed.
Are your roaches reproducing slowly or not at all? Are you having other problems with your breeding colony? While Dubia roaches are extraordinarily healthy feeders, the trade-off seems to be that they are prone to trouble and can be difficult to breed. Get help identifying and fixing common Dubia roach breeding problems.
All the information you need to breed and raise vigorous, productive Dubia roaches. Includes important considerations about planning your colony, set-up issues and advice, and tips and techniques to quickly grow a small Dubia breeding colony into one large enough to provide a steady supply of healthy, nutritious feeders.
A widely-held belief is that Dubia roach nymphs grow faster in their own enclosure after being removed from breeding colonies. But is this true? A study found that nymphs grow both faster and bigger in the presence of adults as opposed to isolation. Read this post for details…