Bearded Dragon – Found a new home!

A young bearded dragon located in Chelmsford, Massachusetts is in need of a new home. He is 16 inches long, healthy, and tame. He may be adopted for a small re-homing fee for him alone or with his enclosure and accessories for an additional fee or best offer. For more information, please go to:



  1. Jen S. says:

    Deleted from Craigslist? I also need to rehome my son’s bearded dragon, including set-up, and am located in Storrs, CT. Let me know if I could do a similar posting? Dragon is about 4.5 years old.

    • Mary says:

      Hi Jen,
      Sure, I would love to help any way I can. Please send me at least one good picture of your pet beardie, some info. you’d like me to post about him/her, and a link to your craigslist ad to I will gladly post it here on my site plus on my Facebook page, twitter, and Pinterest. I hope your son’s bearded dragon finds a great new home soon.


  2. Cassandra Armstrong says:

    Hi : I have six bearded dragons, acclimatized to inland valley southern California climate. One ranges the back yard, the others are in enclosures. One in a 100 gal. aquarium, Aesop, recently stopped defecating. Now the base of his tail is swollen and the skin is starting to break and the rest of the tail is withered and necrotic looking. What could this be?

    • Mary says:

      Hi Cassandra,
      It sounds like your bearded dragons tail has lost blood supply to part of his tail from an injury, bad shed, or other trauma and it has become necrotic and will soon fall off. Bearded dragons do not lose their tails and regenerate their tails like some other lizards, although it is not uncommon for some bearded dragons to lose their tail especially if they are young and small as it is easy to lose blood flow to their tail. This is much less common and more problematic in adult beardies. Your bearded dragon, Aesop, should be taken to a vet who specializes in exotics like bearded dragon. He will need to be put on antibiotics and may need his tail to be surgically removed to ensure the necrosis doesn’t spread. The vet can also evaluate him to find out why he has stopped defecation. I hope Aesop sees a vet soon and recovers quickly.


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