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This species has two pairs of tentacles, the upper pair is twice as long as the lower pair and contains the snails eyes, both tenticals are black. A thick black stripe extends along the center of the the head from the eye stalks to the shell.
Approximately half way down the body, covered by the shell, is the anus where long worm-like faeces are expelled, as well as the pnuemostome breathing pore. This large snail can be found sub-tropical rainforest where it forages in the leaf litter of the forest floor. Like other snails it is more active during and after rain to prevent water loss from its soft body. This species will shelter under tree roots and logs but also within the leaf litter in forest clearings.
The Giant Panda Snail has never been recorded climbing higher than 50cm above the ground. Giant Panda Snails are active year round, however they are unlikely to be found since they are mostly nocturnal. In addition to this, like other land snails they only forage during or after rain. In the wild this species feeds on the fruiting bodies of fungi on the forest floor, one study found indications that Giant Panda Snails feeding on the fruiting bodies of the fungus Polyporus varius Order Aphyllophorales.
Only part of the snail's foot is exposed and out of the shell while feeding, even the mouth remains hidden while the animal eats. The captive diet for Giant Panda Snails kept at the Australian Museum includes mushrooms, some soft fruit and and an artificial mixture called 'Mollusc Mix' which was originally produced by the Zoological Society of London to raise the endangered Partula Snails of French Polynesia.
Mollusc mix is specially formulated to provide protein, vitamins, calcium and other nutrients to snails and slugs which usually feed on fungi and algae in the wild. Additionally, Cuttlebone the hard internal skeleton of another kind Mollusc; Cuttlefish is provided as a source of calcium which snails need for healthy shell growth.
Giant Panda Snails begin life as an egg, hatching snails are tiny, hatching from their translucent eggs at about 15mm in length. Young snails grow relatively slowly and may not even double this size within the animal's first year. Like all gastropods the shell of the snail grows in a spiral fashion adding a new ring of calcium carbonate around the opening at each growth stage.
Giant Panda Snails are hermaphroditic, meaning that individuals possess both sperm and eggs. Mating occurs over night whereby the two snails exchange sperm to fertilise each others eggs. Fifteen to 20 cream coloured eggs are laid over a period of a few days in a shallow burrow about 50mm deep and are left covered with leaf litter.
These nest sites have been recorded in open areas, not under logs or amongst tree roots. These eggs are relatively large in size for snails, at around 18mm long and 2g in weight, they are truly giant. Breeding in the wild has been recorded in the warm and humid conditions during February, however the species can breed year round in captivity if the right conditions are supplied.
These relatively large meals are favoured by birds such as the Albert's Lyrebird, Menura alberti, Superb Lyrebird, Menura novaehollandiae , and the Noisy Pitta, Pitta versicolour , which will smash snails open by slamming them down onto a rock acting like an anvil. The Australian Museum respects and acknowledges the Gadigal people as the First Peoples and Traditional Custodians of the land and waterways on which the Museum stands.
The head bears two pairs of retractable, dark-coloured tentacles , the upper pair, with the eyes on their tips, being twice as long as the lower pair. There is a dark line leading from between the tentacles along the nape of the neck. Its western limit is the Great Dividing Range. It lives on the forest floor among leaf litter and mossy logs and has not been observed to climb up trees to heights of more than 0. Hedleyella falconeri is nocturnal.
It spends the day stationary and may hide itself under a rotting log or similar location but often remains in the open although it is usually at least partially covered in leaf litter. On most nights it starts to move around and feed, favouring wet nights. In a study, the average distance travelled by a snail in any night on which it moved was 8. It appeared to wander at random and did not seem to have a homing instinct. Hedleyella falconeri is a fungivore and feeds on the fruiting bodies of such fungi as Polyporus varius  and the bioluminescent fungus Omphalotus nidiformis.
Hedleyella falconeri is a hermaphrodite and mating usually occurs in February. Two snails come together overnight and each deposits a sac of sperm in a reproductive opening in the other. Fertilisation is internal and some time later, each snail lays a batch of up to twenty eggs. These are cream coloured and nearly spherical, weigh 2 g 0.
The eggs are buried in a cavity under the leaf litter and take about six weeks to hatch. The juvenile snails that emerge are about 18 millimetres 0. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Species of gastropod. Nature, culture, discover. Australian Museum. Retrieved