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The indoor habitat for Greek tortoises and its similar species is a very easy one to make. A single tortoise can live in a cage as small as a 20 gallon(long), but they would prefer a cage of 40 gallons or more. Two tortoises can live easily and stress free in a 40 gallon. Some tortoise keepers use alfalfa pellets for substrate, but it is usually better to use a thick layer of fir, sphagnum, and peat moss as substrate. These tortoises usually do not dig but some will so a thick layer on one side with a thin layer on the other will work very well for them. Tortoises usually bury in the substrate, but it is safer to put some sort of hide house just in case they are too hot but wont dig to escape the heat. Put the hide house on the opposite side as the heat source so you can establish a good temperature gradient so the
An outdoor habitat for these tortoises is a simple and easy one. They dont need much when housed outside besides the basic requirements of most animals. These tortoises need an enclosed environment. They are very good at escaping an enclosure that is not properly secured. As stated before, Greeks and their kin may dig so an enclosure with a dug in base around it. An enclosure should be dug in around 8 inches down just to make sure a determined tortoise cannot get out in a single day without notice. Small bricks can also be placed inside the tortoise enclosure to prevent digging. When the tortoise digs at the base of the brick it falls in where they dig. This isnt surefire, but its a factor that may help in preventing a tortoise from getting out. Another thing needed in an outdoor enclosure is some sort of cover from the elements. It could be a box, board, or any sold item that they can escape into. A completely secure enclosure is needed to protect all outdoor animals. Most wild mammals will snack on a tortoise. If you can reach into the enclosure with the lid on, then the "pest" can get in there too!(the "pests" have all night to get to their food that happens to be in the form of your pet tortoise). There is no such thing as an overprotected, outdoor enclosure! Its better to be safe than sorry!
The Greek tortoise and its relatives are opportunistic eaters. They will eat whenever the food is available because it never knows when food is going to b available. In the wild, these tortoises will eat anything that is in their reach. In its natural habitat, the Greek tortoise prefers to feed on broad leaf plants instead of long grasses. Hermann's tortoises will even continue to feed on dried plants. They also feed on fallen fruits and