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Avicularia geroldi


When considering the appearance of this tarantula, one only needs to look at its common name: Brazilian Blue & Green Pinktoe. Adults are a deep blue color that looks almost iridescent in direct sunlight. Its abdomen is near-black with a subtle blue coloration to it as well. The tips of its legs feature the characteristic pink toes that several other Avicularia tarantulas have.


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The Avicularia genus is frequently referred to as a favorite among tarantula enthusiasts, with Avicularia avicularia being one of the most popular tarantulas today. There are several other species within that genus, though, that combine a great personality with a beautiful appearance and easy care requirements. Avicularia geroldi is definitely one of those species.

This coloration isn’t consistent throughout their lives, though. Spiderlings start out quite different. These babies have black feet, beige legs, and a red pattern on the top of their abdomen. They won’t be like this for long, though, as A. geroldi has a medium-to-fast growth rate with males maturing in as little as 2 years.

Avicularia geroldi Care


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Common Name

Brazilian Blue & Green Pinktoe

Species Type

​New world arboreal

Natural Habitat

​Found in the tropical Isle of Santana in Brazil. Commonly found in both green and dead leaves of groves, banana trees, and palm trees.

Growth Rate

​Medium-to-fast growth rate. Females and males can reach full size within 2 years.

Adult Size

​Females reach a legspan of between 5″ and 6″, with males measuring slightly smaller.


​Females regularly live to 12 years, while males often only live to 3 years.


​The enclosure should be taller than it is wide, with plenty of materials to climb on and attach webbing to. Two inches of substrate should line the floor, and water should always be available. The enclosure should have good airflow.


​78°F to 82°F with about 60% to 70% humidity.


Good eater that can eat several adult-sized crickets per week. Dubia roaches and mealworms should be used as supplemental food.


​Relatively docile. Rarely flicks hairs (Usually rubs hairs into its webs) and virtually never bites. Can be a bit skittish, though.


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