Wallabies For Sale

Baby Wallaby

There are about 30 different species of wallabies, a pouched member of the kangaroo family that is native to Australia and surrounding islands. Size varies greatly, depending on the species, but the animals can grow as large as six feet. They have very powerful hind legs and tails. The hind legs are used for hopping and jumping at high rates of speed and covering great distances, and the tails are used for balance and support. But when provoked, wallabies can deliver a fierce kick with their hind legs and a strong swipe with their tail.

Bennett wallaby m

  • Price: 2,000
  • Name: Peggy
  • Posted: 10/09/2020
  • Phone: 734 347 2888
  • Location: Michigan

Father n son baby 8 months dad 8 $2,000 each Mother raised easy to work around Dad needs some gals

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Albino Wallaby Baby Boy

  • Price: $4,000.00
  • Name: Jennifer
  • Posted: 06/09/2020
  • Phone: 7658275314
  • Email: Email Seller
  • Location: Indiana

Little boy is 7 months old and doing good on bottle. He is on Wombaroo formula and eating Happy Hopper pellets. He is a little love bug and would be a great addition to your family! Give me a call or txt.

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Pet Wallaby

Wallabies are native to Australia, but they have been introduced in New Zealand where they are now widespread. There is also a few small populations of wallabies in the United Kingdom, including about 100 animals on the Isle of Mann, thanks to a zoo escape. Wallabies like to stay in remote areas, hiding in wooded and rugged places and avoiding the open, arid regions that kangaroos prefer. Many of the wallaby species have been named for their preferred habitat: the brush wallaby, the rock wallaby, the shrub wallaby, and so on. In captivity, wallabies can be kept in fenced-in enclosures with grass or clover ground cover. Irrigation systems will help keep the grass green and fresh for foraging.

Wallaby Diet

As herbivores, wallabies mainly eat plant material such as leaves and grasses. An enclosure that has a large, pasture-like grassy area will provide that animals with the majority of their dietary needs, with some supplements of fresh, leafy vegetables and plants.

Wallaby Enrichment

Wallabies are most active during the day and are largely solitary animals. A few species, however, live in groups of up to 50 animals called mobs. In captivity, food is often an ideal enrichment tool. Apples hung on ropes, a hollowed out pumpkin, or frozen fruit popsicles will all give captive wallabies hours of problem-solving activity, along with addition nutrients.

Wallaby Breeding

Wallaby breeding season is in January and February, and after a 28-day gestational period, a single baby, or joey, is born. Like kangaroos and other marsupials, wallaby joeys are born under-developed and stay in their mother’s pouch for at least two months while they continue developing. They are not fully developed until they are seven months old. Wallabies have a life span of about nine years.


  • Jose on November 26
    Kai, plz man shut up
  • Anonymous on November 24
    You’re comment only makes me want one more lol
  • GBGav on November 16
    Kai. You need to calm down. Keeping them in a zoo doesn't really help your side of the story. It's fine to have them as pets. If they are just born its gonna be normal for em. Chill its not no lion or something lol
  • Michael on November 14
    In reply to Kai: I think you are being a bit dramatic. Most animals kept as pets aren’t native to where they are. The cats in your homes in Australia aren’t native to there. They were most often bred in captivity to be sold, or given away, as pets. Which is what has happened with the wallaby sold here. Their breeders are professionals that love and care for their animals. The cost of buying here represents that. Not everyone can afford to buy a pet at 2-3,000 bucks. In fact very few can. And it should be noted that from what I’ve seen buyers go through extensive background checks and quality of life checks for the animal prior to sale. So what I read in your comment is that you want all of the wallaby that have been kept, born/bred in the states, and have never lived in the wild to be sent to Australia. Half of them not surviving the trip. The other half put in wildlife reserves to live in the wild (again not THEIR natural habitat since they were born and raised as pets) overrunning the population and capacities of the reserves and their ability to care for the animals. Overpopulating Australia with domesticated wallaby. Consuming natural resources that were already in shorter supply due to the fires earlier this year. I understand your concern. But these animals, generally, are well kept, cared for, loved, and live incredible lives. So you need to tone it down quite a bit. Your chill pill must have been skipped the day you posted this.
  • Kai on September 12
    What you are doing is disgusting! I am a member of WIRES (wildlife rescue) in Australia. It is illegal in Australia to keep native animals as pets, AND FOR GOOD REASON! It takes extensive training to become a wildlife carer and is overseen and monitored and and careful records are kept by WIRES and National Parks and Wildlife at all times. Australian native animals belong in the Australian Bush, not in the hands of people that do not know what they are doing in a foreign country! What you are doing is cruel and thoughtless! You are not an animal lover, you are exploiting animals for profit! Grow a conscious and think about what you are doing! I implore true animal lovers to not support this industry and instead voice your objection.