Hysterocrates Gigas or Cameroon Red Baboon is indigenous to Africa. It's natural habitat is the floor of the Cameroon rainforest. It thrives at temps between 80-95 F with humidity between 60-90%.
Brachypelma Albopilosum or Honduran Curly Hair. The B. Albo is indigenous to Central America ranging from Honduras to Costa Rica. It's best kept between 70-85 F (21-29c) with humidity between 65-80%.
Hapalopus sp. Colombia "Pumpkin Patch Large" .The "Pumpkin Patch" can take down prey nearly it's own size! Known for it's unusual, striking of bright orange and black, adults can have a faint purple sheen. This rare species is absolutely beautiful!
Aphonopelma sp. (New River). Common name: New River Rust Rump.
Chilobrachys dyscolus is a large burrowing species. These spiders get pretty large and like most other Chilobrachys will not hesitate to act very defensive/aggressive if bothered.When freshly molted adults will sport a black to almost blue coloration and thru the molt cycle will look more of a dark charcoal color and continue to brown out while in pre-molt.
The Rose Hair Tarantula (Grammostola rosea), also known in the United States as the Chilean rose tarantula, Chilean flame tarantula, Chilean fire tarantula or the Chilean red-haired tarantula (depending on the colormorph), is probably the most common species of tarantula available in American and European pet stores today.
The Mexican Fireleg resembles its better known relative, Mexican redknee tarantula (Brachypelma smithi) in its dramatic orange and black coloration. Though the adults of the species range from 5 to 6 inches in size. This species of tarantula has a slower growth rate than many of the larger South American tarantula species.
Ceratogyrus marshalli, also known as the unicorn horned baboon or straight horned baboon. a fast growing species that has a horn growing out of the top of its carapace. not recommended for beginners
In fact the only one species known in captivity - Eucratoscelus pachypus, which can be easily separated from all other African tarantulas by its distinctive long brushes of setae and incrassate “bushy” tibia of the rear legs.