We'll see if the sound track is deleted. If so, that might even be a good thing. She did ultimately get the second roach, but a bit of time later after the light was off from the camera, totally predictable. The good news is that she looks great, especially in the close ups. Those hairs are NOTHING to joke about. My outer right thumb for whatever just feels like it got hit with pepper spray, reminds me of recertification, & she didn't even hair me on purpose!! It's like the hairs are just all in an invisible cloud around her, one of many reasons why these guys and gals are 100% an advanced species. Yes, they're awesome, but I'd strongly recomment having at least one terrestrial new world such as Lasiodora or Pamphobeteus first and at least one terrestrial old world T such as H pulchripes or M balfouri or something with a similar temperment. The temps, moisture & humidity need to be spot on. These are a large moist area around the hide and to the water dish, moist frog moss & drier areas of the enclosure as well so that the T doesn't have to have wet feet all the time unless it wants to do so. The temps I'm using are within a range, 83 degrees hot side to room temperature or almost room temperature of about 73. The large floor space in this enclosure plus low roofline make this dramatic range possible. The area she stays in is about only 78 degrees. I'm keeping the humidity at around 65 to 70 percent but that varies depending on room conditions and whether or not the AC is running. The actual physical room where the cage is generally ranges from 67 to 69 degrees with typical household humidity of about 40 to 45 percent, fine for humans especially hysterical room mates with severe fibromyalgia but totally unsuitable for this species. If the conditions are out of whack, molting failures are almost certain to occur. This is yet another reason why these aren't for the faint of heart. Her temperment overall is stable but much more like an old world then a new one. Hissy fits and threat displays abound unless she can just go into her hide and sulk until you're done doing your thing. She isn't that destructive of cage decor, making some burrow enlargements but not totally blasting the set up to kingdom come. It looks the same basically as the day I set it up. Again, this is just how I keep mine. If you keep yours just like a rose hair and it's increased in size 5 fold over 5 years, I'd love to hear about it but won't repeat it. You can't just treat these like Pamphobeteus or Lasiodora and be happy. To much control is better then to little. She was rescued from a pet shop that kept her in horrific conditions. The contrast between her appearance when I got her versus now is like night and day. See for yourself. I didn't realize she was female at the time I got her obviously. This does show that rescuing a tarantula is possible and that given half a chance, they can and do recover.