Welcome to Cockroach Breeding Course
Lesson 8- Should I Breed Crickets or Cockroaches ?
Choosing Crickets or Cockroaches?
Producing both live foods will provide your animals or customers with better options. Both crickets and cockroaches have advantages and disadvantages as outlined in our Choosing Crickets or Cockroaches? page.
Have you ever wondered why 95% of people succeed to breed crickets for the first couple of months, then nearly all of them have given up after just 6-12 months using conventional techniques.?? The answer is simple….breeding crickets is easy, the hard bit is continuing with a laborious maintenance schedule (daily spraying, moving crickets between containers, cleaning, feeding etc.). To complete the failure cycle, most colonies then collapse from disease and pests due to lack of maintenance…aaaahhh!! Our methods are the only technique on the market which offers an alternative to clumsy techniques that have a proven record of failure.
Our system are very different with automated systems that need no active management. Now crickets can be kept with the same amount of effort as cockroaches. Introducing the most advanced, low maintenance and productive cricket and cockroach breeding systems in the world.
We are currently developing “The Complete Mealworm Breeding Manual” which will greatly increase your knowledge of how to breed mealworms and super worms with greater consistency and ease. As with all our Feeder Insect Book Series, we will overhauled every aspect of mealworm production. For more details see our Breeding Mealworms page.
Our new manual will improve existing methods and outline a number of techniques to grow, filter mealworms/super worms into various sizes and reduce cleaning. If you would like a copy of this manual, please send us an email at info@WildlifeHub.com and we will let me you know when the book is ready for purchase.
Tomorrow is our last lesson, and we will look at our ongoing commitment to you, to make sure you succeed. To start saving thousands of dollars, you can purchase our books fromhttp://wildlifehub.com/feeder insects.