The largest recorded Mt. Humboldt Leachianus to date has reached just over 420 grams. 
A very rare GT locale with few represented in captivity and produced in low numbers. These animals have big, wide heads and a nice pattern when young. As they grow, they lose their pattern and become darker.
No history yet.
The distance between the eyes is narrow in comparison to Yate and their shorter snout can appear almost beak-like. 
Mt. Humboldt is one of the hardest locales to identify due to its variability in different specimens. However, there are common factors to identify them. They tend to have an olive-green background with brown markings and white blotches along the sides that are typically in the form of spots rather than solid bars. 
No known proven lines
No combo pictures yet.