Sick Bearded Dragon: 8 Warning Signs You CAN’T Ignore

One day your bearded dragon is just chilling, basking under his or her heat lamp soaking up the much-needed warmth. Then the next, you’re hit with total panic as you notice your little guy or gal isn’t looking quite like themselves.

So, how exactly do you tell if you’re dealing with a sick bearded dragon or unhealthy bearded dragon? 

If you’ve been asking yourself, “How to tell if my bearded dragon is sick?” just keep reading to find out!

How to Tell if Your Bearded Dragon is Sick & Common Signs of Sick Bearded Dragons

Below, you will find the most common symptoms associated with a sick bearded dragon or one that is suffering from an illness. However, you’ll soon find that many of these symptoms don’t always indicate an illness at play…

On a side note, it is important to note that the advice below is NOT meant to replace that of a professional. So, if you believe your bearded dragon might be sick, please consult a veterinarian as soon as possible.

1. Constipation And/Or Impaction 

If your bearded dragon hasn’t had a bowel movement in a couple days or a week, you’ll definitely want to start considering what could be backing them up…

Hopefully, it is not impaction as this can be a very serious and life-threatening problem if left untreated. Bearded dragon impaction occurs when your bearded dragon is not able to “pass” something they’ve eaten.

The most common causes of impaction are:

Pro Tip: If your bearded dragon hasn’t had a bowel movement in what feels like a long time for them and/or isn’t acting like their normal self, then they could be impacted, meaning you’ll need to take matters into your own hands right away to help them!

2. You Witness Your Bearded Dragon Not Eating 

A bearded dragon that stops eating can be due to several reasons. This unfortunately makes it harder for us to pinpoint exactly what is causing the lack of appetite!

Read on to discover the 3 most common reasons why a bearded dragon will stop eating.

Reason Your Beardie Isn’t Eating #1: Stress

bearded dragon with stress marks
A telltale sign of a stressed bearded dragon? Stress marks! Pay particular attention to these markings on the underside of your bearded dragon’s neck and throat to discover their stress level.

In regard to stress, there could be several triggers

First, if you’ve recently adopted your pet or switched them to a new cage, it could just be that they’re stressed out adjusting to a new environment.

If neither of these situations apply, your dragon could also be stressed if you’ve brought home a new pet that they can see, be it another reptile, cat, whatever! 

Bottom line? You’ll want to make sure there is NOTHING that could be intimidating them. Even feeders hopping around at night in a cage can lead to stress!

As such, destressing a bearded dragon is essential to ensuring they stay healthy and happy. Do NOT overlook the importance of managing their stress level.

Reason Your Beardie Isn’t Eating #2: Inadequate Tank Temps

In regard to your bearded dragon being stressed due to temps, if their tank isn’t hot enough or is too hot, this can also lead to a lack of appetite.

You see, bearded dragons NEED heat to keep their metabolisms functioning properly. This is why during the cooler months of Winter, bearded dragons brumate in response to a slowed metabolism due to the cooler temps and subsequent decrease in food sources.

Buyer’s Tip: To ensure your temps are where they should be, make sure you have invested in an accurate thermometer – not those cheap stick-on kinds that are notoriously unreliable!

Reason Your Beardie Isn’t Eating #3: Improper UVB Setup

Lastly, your dragon could be refusing to eat due to a lack of UVB exposure. If the bulb you’re using is too weak and not emitting enough UVB, your pet will likely not want to eat.

Unfortunately, in the world of reptile UVB lamps, there are more duds than rock stars. As such, do yourself and beardie a favor, and make sure you’re using the RIGHT UVB bulb and not just any old one you found in the pet store. 

All of the above check out?

Although the 3 reasons above most commonly contribute to a change in appetite, there of course can be other factors at play as well…

In the meantime as you try and get to the bottom of things, be prepared to adjust your feeding strategy to ensure your bearded dragon gets the nutrients they need.

3. Your Bearded Dragon Has Diarrhea 

Believe it or not… you can learn A LOT about the health of your bearded dragon by examining their poop. Knowing what to look for, in terms of what’s normal and what’s not, can give you major insight. 

Diarrhea often signifies the presence of parasites in bearded dragon. 

Unfortunately, parasites in bearded dragons is not at all uncommon…

In fact, ALL bearded dragons have parasites within their system to some extent. These parasites only become a problem for beardies when their count gets too high.

If the urates (the end piece of poop that is usually white) on your bearded dragon’s stool are red or orangeish in color, this essentially confirms the presence of a parasite.

Pro Tip: If you believe your bearded dragon has a high or aggressive parasite count, it is important you take him or her to the vet for antibiotics. In the meantime, collect a stool sample and keep it in the fridge to bring into the vet as well.

4. Your Bearded Dragon is Not Moving Or is Acting Lethargic 

If you notice your bearded dragon not moving or acting lethargic, then it could be due to several things…

First and perhaps the least serious of issues could be due to inadequate tank temperatures. When bearded dragons don’t get enough heat, their metabolisms can slow down and lead to them having little energy or appetite. 

If you witness your bearded dragon not moving much, chances are their cage is a little too cool. It is imperative that you provide the proper temperature gradient within their vivarium to keep them happy and healthy.

If you can discern that your temperatures are spot-on, then it could simply be that your bearded dragon’s lethargy could actually be a sign that he or she is getting ready to brumate.

Fortunately, if you believe your bearded dragon is getting ready to brumate, there are things you can do to make brumation successful for them. 

5. Your Bearded Dragon’s Eyes Are Sunken

Powerade reptile bath
Did you know? Electrolyte rich drinks such as Powerade and Pedialyte are GREAT for dehydrated and sick reptiles, such as the Savannah Monitor above. You can even mix them with water in a 1:1 ratio to create a bath!

Much like people, you can tell A LOT about the overall health of your pet simply by examining your bearded dragon’s eyes.

For instance, if your bearded dragon has sunken eyes it could be due to them being dehydrated. 

If you discover that your bearded dragon is dehydrated, try coaxing them to drink fresh water by placing a bowel in their tank. If this doesn’t work, you can offer them some water through a dropper as well. 

Also, you can mix Powerade by a ratio of 1:1 with water to give them some electrolytes and perk them up sooner. A Pedialyte mixture also works.

Pro Tip: Besides looking at your bearded dragon’s eyes, another quick way you can tell if your your bearded dragon is dehydrated is to gently pinch your bearded dragon’s skin if it looks loose. If the skin doesn’t settle back into place immediately after you release, chances are they’re in need of some water.

6. Your Bearded Dragon’s Skin is Wrinkly

It is important to understand that many bearded dragons have wrinkles because their skin simply doesn’t stretch as much as other animals.

If your dragon’s tail is a good size and their fat pads aren’t indented, chances are a little wrinkly skin isn’t something to worry over.

Now, if the tail is scrawny and the fat pads are indented… wrinkly skin could be a sign that your bearded dragon is underweight.

In this case, you’ll need to fatten them up! I recommend incorporating more protein into their diet (feeders) and also giving them a little Repta + Boost to promote their appetite

If you don’t believe your bearded dragon is underweight but they still have wrinkly skin, it could mean that they’re dehydrated. If so, simply follow the recommendations above under “Sunken Eyes” to hydrate them.

7. Your Bearded Dragon is Demonstrating Jerky Movements

If your bearded dragon is shaking or displaying jerky body movements, chances are they could have a calcium deficiency, which can lead to Metabolic Bone Disease, a very serious affliction.

The good news about this? If caught early enough, you can basically reverse MBD and save your dragon from serious complications.

Dragons can develop a calcium deficiency from typically one or two things: Not enough proper UVB exposure or not enough calcium (duh).

8. Your Bearded Dragon has Rotting or Discolored Skin

Bearded dragon showing yellow fungus with discolored scales
Although bearded dragons can have a warm yellowish tone to their scales naturally… you’ll want to watch out for major changes to their scales’ coloring, specially if they appear much more yellow 24/7.

Rotting or discolored skin on your bearded dragon will be hard to miss and can unfortunately be the result of several different issues.

First and foremost, if their skin seems to be rotting on the tail, it is possible your beardie could be suffering from tail rot, which can lead to the loss of a tail or death in serious instances.

If they appear to have rotting skin that reveals inflamed and swollen wounds, it could be due to Yellow Fungus, which is an aggressive fungal infection that affects both the superficial and deep tissues.

If you suspect your bearded dragon has Yellow Fungus, try to take them to the vet ASAP!

If you don’t believe your bearded dragon has tail rot or yellow fungus… it could just be that they have a little bit of bruising on their scales or are having a rough shed.

Pro Tip: Suspect a rough shed is to blame? Help their scales heal by applying a couple drops of betadine iodine to a dampened cotton pad and applying it the trouble spots once daily, followed by an antibacterial cream. Or, you can simply just apply raw unpasteurized honey once a day.

Please Note: If within 3 days the rot or wound doesn’t appear to be getting better take your bearded dragon in to the vet for a checkup as this could be due to something more serious and require proper antibiotics.

Around this area, you can also experience some issues around your male bearded dragon’s reproductive organs (hemipenis) when you experience inflammation, clogged pores, or open wounds. 

How Can I Tell If My Bearded Dragon is Dying?

Naturally, it isn’t uncommon for pet owners to fear the worst when they notice their pet acting sickly. And this fear only intensifies as our pets get older.

As such, if you’ve found yourself wondering lately “Is my bearded dragon dying?” then simply consider the following telltale signs most commonly associated with death.

Bearded Dragon Dying Signs

There are many signs you can look for that may indicate your bearded dragon is dying. The following 5 are the most common:

  • Your bearded dragon looks pale
  • Your bearded dragon is cold to the touch
  • Your bearded dragon has stopped eating (including treats)
  • Your bearded dragon has zero energy
  • Your bearded dragon has stopped basking

If your bearded dragon is dying of old age or natural causes, the best thing you can do for them is to make them comfortable.

Of course, if you believe they are suffering then the humane thing to do will be to bring them into the vet to be euthanized. I understand this is incredibly hard to do, but letting them suffer in unnecessary pain is not fair to them. On top of ending their suffering, putting them down humanely will help to give you closure as well.

Wrapping Up How to Tell If My Bearded Dragon is Sick 

So, there you have it! I hope by now you have a better understanding of how to tell if your bearded dragon is sick.

While not all encompassing, the aforementioned signs and symptoms are pretty representative of what you can expect to see with a sick bearded dragon.

Pro Tip: It’s important to note that with bearded dragons, things can progress quickly and lead to irreversible consequences. So, your best bet at helping your pet overcome any illness, fungus, or diseases is early detection. Because of this, if your bearded dragon doesn’t improve in their condition after a couple days, please just take them to the vet.

A lot of the time the vet is your best bet and although the visit might be expensive, you can always ask your vet about doing monthly payments. In any case, you need to make sure if your small patient may be contagious, like with the fatal stargazing

If you think your bearded dragon is seriously sick, I recommend you schedule an appointment with a professional herp vet ASAP. In the meantime, you should highly consider brushing up on all things bearded dragon diseases.



68 thoughts on “Sick Bearded Dragon: 8 Warning Signs You CAN’T Ignore”

    • Hi. I got a bearded dragon around 4 months ago and he has st eaten any veggies since I adoped him (he is 5 btw) but he did eat locust, waxworms and mealworms. But now he is acting so lethargic. He won’t eat ANYTHING. Not even live food and he is staying on the cool side of his tank. I’ve checked the temp and uvb is correct so everything fine there.. but today he scared me. He has had a poo fir the first time in 2 weeks buy it had blood in it! And he is also not drinking. I’m not sure what’s wrong with him. I’ve had to start force feeding him. Does it sound like impactation? Because I’ve never owned a beardie before and I’m not sure.

    • I have a beardie and she looks like she’s dying. We are extremely worried because we love her so much. Can you please give me some tips because our beardie is only 3 months and we are new to reptiles. My daughter asked for one for Christmas. We used to have a chameleon but that’s the only reptile we’ve had. Please give us some tips ASAP.

      • i have had 3 snakes and two bearded dragons 1 healthy one and one that just won’t eat and is always cold we don’t have the money to take her t the vet and tried every thing also good luck it is really easy to take care of them just as long as you record there diet,see how big there poop are and try puppy pads they and easy to clean and are surprisingly easy to put in a tank and also yes you can feed beardie baby’s meal worms

      • Try bottle feeding if it’s not changing and then from there you can gain trust between the dragon and the new family may have to cut the nipple of the bottle bigger but just start out slow to gain a bond every day spend time taking your dragon out and interacting with you and the dragon new family life

  1. I got a beardie from someone a while ago and said she hasnt had a solid stool in many months. They were slacked on feeding her maybe 2 dozen crickets once a week and greens once a week if not less….. now that I have her she eats anything in sight live and veggies but she still has partially undigested bugs in her smelly runny poops and I dunno what else to do. Any advice? Plenty of energy and seems ok but dang the pop thing is worrying me

  2. My Bearded is lethargic and not much movement eyes closed when open, just part way He has always been active but not today Please help me find answers

  3. Help my dragon is behaving weird. He is not moving a whole lot, his beard and tail are turning black, he keeps arching his back and shacks and opens his mouth very wide, he is limp and keeps having liquids come out his mouth and sometimes his nose, he also keeps bloating up his stomach. Im worried does anyone know whats wrong and what i do.

    • Hi Taylor!

      Sorry to hear about the current condition of your bearded dragon.

      Assuming your lighting and cage temperatures are good (care to share what UVB bulb you’re using and what your temps are?), my initial thought is that perhaps he has a Respiratory Infection due to your mention of the liquids coming out of his nose and mouth as well as him opening his mouth wide. These are all common symptoms of a respiratory infection. I recommend you check out this article on Respiratory Infections which will give you an overview of common symptoms and treatment options.

      However, I’d still advise you to bring him into the vet for an appointment. As far as the bloating of the stomach, this could possibly be from irritation and discomfort but again, I can’t say for certain.

      I hope this information is helpful!

  4. My 5 year old dragon has always been very active and eats without issue and loves the hunt but now his spine and hind legs are poking out, it hasn’t stopped him from doing his normal stuff- running around, basking or eating.

    • It sounds like he might be either severely dehydrated, not eating enough, or possibly in the early stages of MBD. Make sure he gets enough water, food, calcium supplementation, and adequate UVB lighting.

        • Angela,

          My guess is that by jaw dropping your bearded dragon is trying to cool down. Can you let me know the temps of your cage? Specifically, the temperature of their basking spot, warm side, and cool side?

          Opening their mouth/dropping their jaw could also be due to a respiratory infection, but I’d prefer to know some specs on your setup before jumping to conclusions first…


    • Hi my bearded dragon 3 months old has had one eyes closed and some goop come out I am giving him repti turtle eye drops should that help and is he okay?

  5. I just got a beardie from my sister, it’s around 5-6 months old we believe. It was eating great when they were here (freezer dried crickets, mealworms, red bell peppers and live cruckets). We spray them with the calcium spray everytime. Recently she has stopped eating, shell eat once in a blue moon, won’t drink from her bowl only in the bath and for the past two days she’s been twitching when we reach in and also jumpy. I’m worried she could be sick but not 100% sure.

    • Hi Samantha!

      My guess is that your bearded dragon may be getting ready to brumate, which is basically the reptile equivalent of hibernation, you can read more about it HERE. Brumation isn’t really recommended for beardies under a year old as it can stunt their growth since they do not eat much during this time. After reading the article if you suspect this to be the case, I recommend closely monitoring her weight if she does begin to brumate. A trip to the vet wouldn’t hurt either to make sure she’s not sick.

      Now, there could be other issues at play here as well. I recommend you check out this article on proper lighting setup as this is often the culprit behind lethargic beardies who lose their appetite. You’ll want to ensure she has adequate exposure to UVB and is enjoying the right cage temps (aim for a basking spot of around 100 degrees Fahrenheit with a cool side of around 85).

      Should you determine that the lighting is right and brumation isn’t at play, I highly recommend taking her into the vet for a checkup. Not to scare you or anything, but she may have a neurological issue if she is jerking/twitching. But again, I’m just purely speculating here as it is entirely likely this is NOT the issue. But, better safe than sorry.

      I hope this answer helped!

  6. help my bearded dragon has been acting weird she has been opening her mouth and not moving much and she normally has her eyes closed when she is moving she is always head bobbing I have no idea what is wrong with her she has been like this for now 2 weeks and it is making me very worried for her safety

    • Hi Kali,

      Sorry to hear about the current state of your bearded dragon. My only guess at this time, would be that perhaps she is suffering from on respiratory infection because the opening of the mouth can often be indicative of this exact ailment. I would love to encourage you at this time to read up on Bearded Dragon Respiratory Infections HERE.

      The article above will help you better determine if this is indeed what your beardie is suffering from, as well as guide you on what to do to help her overcome the infection. The article is a little on the long side, but I promise it’s chock full of helpful information.

      I hope you find this link helpful, please keep me updated on your girl’s condition.

      Best of luck.

  7. I need help my bearded dragon has very wrinkled skin, jerky movement, acting lethargy, is twitchy and has a mouth that hangs open what does it mean, my bearded dragon has never been sick before and I don’t know what to do

  8. Hi it’s me again, she has gotten worse she still has vert wrinkly skin, jerky movements acting lethargy, is twitchy, has a mouth that hangs open but now she can’t walk properly and now her mouth looks like it’s getting better and I forgot to mention that I have a male who is constantly trying to mate with her. If you have any idea what could be wrong with her please let me know

    • Hi Holly,

      Are your male and female living in the same enclosure? If so, you need to separate them ASAP. The stress your male is causing your female can be life threatening. He could also be hogging the basking spot, food, etc. Unfortunately, beardies should never be kept together unless for very brief periods of time for breeding purposes. They are solitary and territorial creatures. I wonder if she is getting enough UVB and calcium? The mouth hanging open makes me instantly think she might have a respiratory infection.

      It would be best to get her to a vet if possible as her condition sounds serious. Until then, make sure she has her own enclosure with proper temperatures + UVB setup, and a balanced diet.

  9. Hi! I’m kind of at a loss. I’ve had my bearded for 3 months and things were really good until about a month ago. I suspect he is about 6 months old but I’m not sure as he is a rescue. About a month ago he started blackbearding and hissing at me out of nowhere. Before he would let me and the kids hold him without a problem. His bowel movements are normal, the temps have been within the ranges listed on this site, he’s eating fine, and overall he seems healthy. I’ve been working on handling him everyday and talking with him, and though things are better (he doesn’t try and bite anymore) the past few days he has started hissing and puffing out his beard again when I come around. He is supposed to be a classroom pet, but when the aggression started, I brought him home as I didn’t want to scare the students. He start school on Monday and I want to bring him back as the kids miss him, but I’m nervous since his behavior has been kinda crazy. Any ideas on how to get him back to being kind and less scared would be appreciated.

  10. I got two bearded dragon there are 3 month old buy them both together one stop eating and look sick wrinkled skin not eating not drinking laying around all the time and the other one healthy fat eating very playful alive

    • Hi Maria,

      I’m very sorry to hear this. Are you housing them in the same enclosure together? If so, you should separate them immediately and set up a new enclosure.

      Bearded dragons are notoriously territorial and known for not sharing food or even the basking spot when living in an enclosure with others. On top of this, they can often times fight with one another which can lead to injuries or even death in some instances. Please see check out our lighting guide post to ensure the new habitat, as well as the current one, are set up with the right bulbs and temperatures. Also, be sure to check out this diet guide to ensure both babies are having their nutritional needs met!

      Again, I cannot stress enough how important it is to provide every bearded dragon with their own enclosure. I hope this information helps!

      Best of luck,

  11. I have had my Dragon for 9 years, when she was younger I had put sand in her tank but she started to eat it so I took it away and put a mat in. After 8 years of her being away from sand I bought some, it said it was okay for the dragons to eat because it was calcium sand. But she ate it and it freaked me out. So I took it away and this morning I fed her a worm and after she ate it her mouth started to bleed! What does this mean? Is she dying?

  12. Hi! Please help!
    We got our beardie from petsmart about a week ago and he was doing great. We fed him some dunks roaches and a couple days after that he was acting weird. He rarely leaves his basking area, his tummy has become swollen, he barely eats, he looks like he has no energy, he looks constantly tired, and when he finally pooped, it was diarrhea and had a little blood with it. He hasn’t pooped since and his condition is not getting better and I’m super worried but I do not live near any reptile vets. What should I do?

    • Hi I am no expert but he probably has an internal infection. Are you sure there are no exotic pet vets near you? Hope everything goes well

  13. When I came home from skiing I found my bearded dragon laid on the carpet behind his food and water dish and he’s not acting normal closing his breathing is on regular and he has like Chyna wrinkly skin but not really

  14. So I got my dragon over 3minths ago from a friend who had her for about three years. As soon as we got her she was super sickly and had a calcium deficiency. But after the first month she started to get better after talking more care and feeding her . But two days ago we bought dubia roaches to feed her. And the first day she loved them and ate alot. But when the next day she didn’t eat it really mover from her spot but she pooed normally. Then the day after she didn’t eat again and she was very black in her beard and we saw a small peice of poo that was black and didn’t look healthy. I took her to baths and she seemed a little bit better but still sick. Btw we first fed her crickets and just barely switched to roaches. We were also wondering if she could be going Into brumation . Do you know if anything is severe or if she’s going I to brumation.

    • Drive too a reptile vet is your best hope bc he/she probably has compaction but giving him/her a warm bath and rubbing his/her tummy

  15. I just got a breaded dragon a month ago from petco I believe she is only 2 months old, I’m new to this. But her back legs are very swollen and she is already my baby! I’m scared she has MBD but I’m not sure. She doesn’t move around a lot she won’t put any pressure on her back legs, she is eating. And she also has a small lump on the back of her neck!

  16. My bearded dragon is just over a year old and is frequently breathing from his mouth and started to not eat to the point where I have to force feed him when he opens his mouth and I dont know what is wrong

  17. My bearded dragon is breathing through his mouth and refusing to eat and I have to force feed him when he opens his mouth and I dont know what’s wrong. He also pooped not to long ago if that helps any.

  18. Hello, my bearded dragon is about 8 months old. He has stopped eating. He only drinks water from an eye dropper daily. Took him to vet two times, he said to put a higher wattage on his basking side an only offer food once a day. He has no impaction,vet said he appears to be very healthy. We bathe him weekly. He stopped eating after we put a chamilean in the same room. What can this be. Also, doctor said it’s not brumation. Pls help

  19. Hello, My bearded dragon is around 5 months old and very recently he has this darkened patch on his head and he seems fine otherwise (eating, pooping, basking and the temperatures are correct, and running around loads) I was wondering if it was a bruise or something else like a bruise or something. Please help..

  20. My bearded dragon started to display her black beard alot more frequently and seems to hang out on the cold side of her cage more throughout the day and started to turn grey/white on the tip of her nose not sure what is going on can use advise

  21. Holy smokes. If you can’t take proper care of an animal like that please dont get one. Look how many people have NO CLUE how to take care of them. Stop breeding these animals. They dont deserve that kinda of life

    • We’re only trying to get the knowledge out for free so as many people as possible can access it – but I see where your frustration is coming from. Hearing about pets having health issues is heartbreaking!

  22. Can a t5 10.0 be placed on top of tank with screen covering? Where should this actually be placed if not. I worry if its inside she will get hurt. Please advise. Thanks.

  23. Hi my dragon is 8 years old and up until 6 weeks ago he was a happy normal dragon but 6 weeks ago he stopped eating and has only recently emptied his bowels. He has zero energy, constantly lies in the cool part of his and has now started to lose his weight. All temperatures are correct and his uv bulb is new, same brand as usual from a reptile specialist
    Im really concerned

  24. Hi i was just wondering why my dargon tail and back legs changing colors i thought she might be getting ready to shade but its been about 3 or 4 days now im getting scared i love my dragon

  25. Hi! Help! Im from the philippines and does anyone know why my 6 months old bearded dragon eat only 1 roach everyday and it started at the 5th month, im worried about him His tounge always show weirdly and never does that when i 1st got him

  26. i have had my 2 year old beareded dragon for 3 months now and with in the first month he turned black and i was wondering does he need a vet or just stress

  27. I have a one year old beardie that has stopped eating. He lays on the cold side of his cage all day not moving. He hasn’t pooped in days. Last time it has been diarrhea.
    He looks okay but his actions scare me. Is he dying?

  28. i recently got a male leatherback and i got his setup and temps are good. but im worried he is about 3 months and he wont eat his pellets . i tried mealworms and thats a nope. he likes crickets but only eats about 3 out of 12. i cant get him to drink water. he is really lazylike. rarely will walk about the vivarium. his stress levels are high and im new to reptiles completely

  29. Thank you, I’ve just been searching for info about this
    subject for ages and yours is the best I’ve discovered till
    now. However, what concerning the bottom line?
    Are you sure about the supply?

  30. I was wondering if you ever thought of changing the layout of your blog? Its very well written; I love what youve got to say. But maybe you could a little more in the way of content so people could connect with it better. Youve got an awful lot of text for only having 1 or 2 images. Maybe you could space it out better?

  31. Hi my bearded dragon started acting lethargic last night wouldn’t move i picked him up he twitch life his head up a little he tried to move then couldn’t i turned his heat lamp off i woke up this morning and he still was acting the same. His tail had dark brown rings moving up.

  32. My daughters bearded dragon is usually super friendly. She recently laid eggs and it seems like this changed her temperament. Fast forward about a month and she has diarrhea which starting this morning smells clear the entire house horrible. She also seems very amped up and wants to eat constantly and in a very aggressive manner. I’ve called all the local vets and the earliest appointment available is over one month out.

  33. My bearded dragon is a juvinial and ita a she I had her since May so it been around 4 mounths and this week she has been acting weird she keeps asking to go out of the cage and stays out for hours and when I put her back 20 min later she asks to go out again and she hasn’t been eating to much and her cage is 4 foot long and the temps are good but I am just worried cuz she won’t stay in her cage and I can’t get her to eat if she isn’t in her cage but she is very active tho I really need some help because I don’t know if this is bad


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