Age- 3-6 months
Line: Tropical Jewels x Unknown
Dendrobates Auratus or Green and Black dart frog, are a classic dart frog species. They range throughout much of southern Central America, from Nicaragua to north western Columbia. These particular frogs are from Nicaragua. Auratus are an average sized member of the Tinctorious family. They are unique in that they can be kept in small groups throughout their entire life. At around 10 months of age they reach sexual maturity and will begin to breed freely. Their assortment of stunning color combinations, their ease in care, and overall general hardiness make them a very appealing dart frog species. Some morphs seem to be more shy than others, but these Costa Rican Green and Blacks are commonly seen hopping around the open areas of their enclosure and climbing up the front glass. A truly great dart frog for beginners.
Age: 3-5 months
Line: Darren Meyers
Dendrobates Tinctorious Suriname Cobalt or Dyeing Poison Frog, are from Suriname, a small country in South America. Their bold nature, bright colors, aggressive feeding habits, and prolific breeding make them one of the most sought after species in the hobby. They are one of the largest tinctorious morphs and are extremely bold making them fantastic display animals. Cobalts are a true beginner dart frog.
Age: 3-4 months
Line: Darren Meyers x Unknown
Dendrobates Tinctorious Azureus or Dyeing Poison Frogs, are found in southern Suriname. This is one of the classic dart frog species. Their bold nature, endless appetite, and prolific breeding habits make them one of the most sought after species in the hobby. They are intelligent, friendly, and eager to eat at feeding time. The splashes of bright blue make this stunning animal an exceptional addition to any frog collection.
Line: Darren Meyers
Dendrobates Tinctorious Oyapock are somewhat of a less common morph in the hobby and are distinguished as being a smaller Tinctorious morph. However, they are just as bold as their larger counterparts. Their vivid colors, complex patterns, and aggressive feeding habits make these an appealing species. Rearing Oyapocks' eggs and young froglets can be more precarious than other morphs so they are not considered to be a beginner frog.