This is long; brace yourselves. I got a pink toe as a sling three months ago, and she was doing fine until her first molt. After she molted, she seemed quite skinny, but I hear that this is normal after a molt and that she will regain her weight after a couple of feeds. Well first of all, it took her weeks to eat again after the molt and she hasn't eaten since. Now, she (I was told she's a she when I got her, but she was a sling so I'm really not sure) doesn't really like to be seen a lot. She usually hangs out behind the background in her Zilla enclosure. I'm fine with this, and I usually don't bother her, but I do check on her occasionally and I mist her every few days. I do take her out every few weeks to make sure she's doing alright. I just took her out for the first time in a couple weeks and she is EXTREMELY lethargic. I can barely get her to react. She is in the death curl, and when she can muster the strength to walk, she does so on her knees instead of her feet. I know that, even though I haven't been able to get her to eat, tarantulas can survive quite a long time without food (not sure about this age, but in general). So I first considered heating and moisture. After all, since she stays behind her background, it could be quite cold and dry as opposed to the rest of the enclosure. I hear her enclosure with a very small heating lamp, because it gets quite cold in my room. To ensure she was properly hydrated, I picked a spot in the enclosure to pour water onto, making it wetter than usual, and placed her on this spot directly under the heat lamp. Fearing that this wasn't enough, I found a syringe laying around and attempted to give her water directly into her mouth, as I had already tried to offer her water and she refused. I placed one drop on her mouth, and she seemed to have drank the first one, but let the second just sit there. I flipped her over onto her stomach (as I had flipped her over to water her), and let her sit there for a couple minutes. I hoped she'd drank it by then, so I flipped her back onto her back, and she hadn't drank the droplet of water around her mouth. Also, it appeared that the liquid had somehow turned cloudy. Sort of whitish. I don't believe this is nematodes, for it is the exact consistency of water, only whitish. She is moving less and less and I hope I'm not just further tiring her. If anyone has any insight into any of this, please respond. This is my very first tarantula and I care about her very much. I already lost my snake not too long ago, and I don't want to lose her too.