Obviously I can't say localities, simply because I've never been there, but I'd imagine you could find some things by either walking away from the direct coastline of the beach and try to find an edge habitat (Area where two different habitat types meet) and go from there. You also could try to find things basking on/in/around rocks or plants away from areas with a lot of human disturbance. When I visited Israel (A whole different region, I know), I did spot several agamas and tracks of snake species nearby to the beach, although they were much more wary than usual. That's my two cents really, hope it helped! :happy:
I would say look it depends on the target species. Look under pieces of trash, boards and tin. Not much for amphibians, but you could find rattlesnakes, cali kingsnakes, nightsnakes, maybe even some banded geckos.
@ChocoUniversa, Buy some ammonia and an eyedropper from Walmart and a water test kit for ammonia, nitrites, and nitrates. Figure out (through testing) how many drops it will take to get the ammonia level to the test's maximum measurement. Add that same number of drops every 24 hours. Eventually, the ammonia will start to go down as it's converted to nitrites. Keep adding ammonia. The nitrite levels will spike for a while and then they too will start to go down as they convert to nitrates. These you get rid of by doing water changes, which you should be doing anyway throughout the process. Once all of these are at low levels, your aquarium is ready. It takes about a month, maybe two (mine took a month and a half). Be sure to add ammonia until the day of or the day before you add your axolotl.
Hey guys, this is my first time using this so bear with me. I have an adult axie who looks like he’s developed some fungus on gills. It’s still really small and only on one part. I put him in a 10 gal quarantine tank with an Indian almond leaf. I want to give him a black tea bath but not sure if I can add my black tea to the tank with the Indian almond leaf in there. Any advice?