As far as gecko breeding is concerned, the Gargoyle Gecko can be very prolific. Of course if kept too cold or too hot the eggs will not hatch. A healthy female will produce a clutch of two eggs a month and if not properly cooled, will produce all year round. Breeding gargoyle geckos is a relatively straightforward endeavor. Gargoyle eggs should be incubated between 70 and 82 degrees F. Cooler temperatures will result in longer incubation times. 82 F will require about 60 days and 72 will take up to 100 days of incubation time. There are no special heating or cooling requirements, and you can leave adults together year-round.

In the United States, the winter season is a perfect time to induce the female into brumation naturally. This is very gradual, and can almost seem like it isn’t even happening if you check your eggs constantly in anticipation for them to hatch. Anthony Caponetto. The cooling period should last four months at the least. The gargoyle gecko (Rhacodactylus auriculatus) is a close relative of the crested gecko (R. ciliatus). A recently laid crested gecko egg next to a crested gecko 1 day before hatching An obvious sign of growth and development within the egg.