I’m in a Dilemma ~ All for nothing OR mistake putting them back? Only time will tell..

We find ourselves in a dilemma – torn between the thought of having done it all for nothing or the fear of making a mistake by putting things back. Only time will reveal the true outcome of our choices.

I’m in a Dilemma ~ All for nothing OR mistake putting them back? Only time will tell..


As tarantula enthusiasts, we are always striving to create the optimal conditions for our eight-legged companions. Recently, we have noticed some unusual behavior among our tarantulas, which has led us to suspect that there might be something amiss with their enclosures. In an effort to provide a safe and comfortable environment for our arachnid friends, we decided to take a bold step and redo their enclosures. However, now we find ourselves questioning whether our actions were in vain or potentially harmful. In this article, we will delve into the journey we took to address this issue and discuss the ongoing dilemma we now face.

Rehousing the Tarantulas: A Drastic Measure

Upon observing the abnormal behavior of our tarantulas, we concluded that the root cause could be the chemicals present in their enclosures. We suspected that these chemicals might be seeping into the substrate, affecting the well-being of our beloved tarantulas. With this hypothesis in mind, we embarked on the task of redoing their enclosures. Little did we know the complexity of the situation that lay ahead.

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Unexpected Roadblocks: Molting and Patience

Our initial plan was to remove each tarantula from its enclosure and transfer it to a new one. However, during the process, we realized that some of the tarantulas were still in the delicate molting process and could not be disturbed. This presented a challenge, as we had to carefully navigate around their enclosures, ensuring the least amount of disruption. Patience became our virtue as we awaited the completion of the molting process before proceeding further.

Rehousing Revisited: The Chemical Dilemma

After successfully rehousing the tarantulas that had completed their molting, we thought we had found the solution to our problem. However, as time passed, we observed no significant change in the behavior of the tarantulas. It became apparent that our initial assumption about the chemicals causing distress was not entirely accurate. This realization left us questioning the efficacy of our decision to redo the enclosures.

Removing Uneaten Roaches: A Preventative Measure

Eager to rectify the situation, we turned our attention to other potential factors affecting the welfare of our tarantulas. We hypothesized that bacterial infestations arising from uneaten roaches might be adding to their dismay. With this in mind, we decided to remove any uneaten roaches from the enclosures, hoping to eliminate any possible sources of stress or infection. Little did we know that our efforts would only serve to complicate our predicament further.

All for Nothing: A Waste of Time and Unnecessary Stress?

Despite our best intentions and efforts, we find ourselves questioning whether the rehousing of the tarantulas was indeed a necessary step. Observing the tarantulas now back in their enclosures, seemingly undisturbed, we are left wondering if we have subjected them to unnecessary stress and upheaval. It is a dilemma that weighs heavily upon us, and only time will reveal the true consequences of our actions.

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In our pursuit of providing the best possible living conditions for our tarantulas, we embarked on the journey of redoing their enclosures. However, our hope that this endeavor would alleviate their distress now stands in question. We are confronted with the dilemma of whether our actions were all for nothing. Only time will reveal the true impact of our decisions. In the meantime, we strive to provide a supportive and nurturing environment for our tarantula friends, learning from our experiences and adjusting our approach as needed.


1. Are chemicals causing distress to the tarantulas in their enclosures?

  • While our initial suspicion was that chemicals might be a contributing factor, further observation led us to question this assumption. The true cause of the tarantulas’ distress remains uncertain.

2. Can tarantulas be disturbed during the molting process?

  • During the molting process, tarantulas are highly vulnerable and should not be disturbed unless absolutely necessary. We took special care not to disrupt those tarantulas still molting.

3. How did removing uneaten roaches affect the tarantulas’ well-being?

  • Removing uneaten roaches from the enclosures was an effort to prevent bacterial infestation. However, the overall impact on the tarantulas’ well-being is uncertain at this point.

4. Do tarantulas show signs of stress after being rehoused?

  • Tarantulas can experience stress when their environment is disturbed. The rehousing process may have contributed to their stress levels, but the long-term effects are yet to be determined.

5. Should we have reconsidered redoing the enclosures?

  • In hindsight, we question whether redoing the enclosures was necessary or potentially detrimental for the tarantulas. Only time will reveal the true consequences of our actions.
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