I also hatched out my first Nephrurus milli. Four so far, and still 2 eggs in the incubator. Very cute little geckos. Next year I should have quite a few of these geckos, as I have several more females approaching breeding size.
I also picked up a couple of young Rhacodactylus sarasinorum in a trade from Allen Repashy in the first week of October. I figured diversifying my Rhac collection couldn't hurt. They're very much like crested geckos with a few subtle differences.
For Tinley I had a couple of prearranged trades set up. I brought home another web-footed gecko (P. rangei) to add to my group, as well as a couple of young Eurydactylodes agricolae. I'm male heavy for this species right now, so am hoping to get another female. Unfortunately one of the new ones I picked up is louping male already. The only geckos I brought home from Tinley that weren't prearranged were some additions to my Goniurosaurus group. I've had a lone male G. hainanensis for about a year now, and have been unable to find a female for him to make a pair. I found a seller at Tinley who not only had a young female G. hainanensis, but also had sexable juvenile G. luii. These were the original Goniurosaurs that really caught my attention, but I missed out on the chance to buy some at Tinley last year. When I saw them this year again, I had to pick up a pair. The cave gecko family is not the most "exciting" group of geckos to keep. They are reclusive and rarely seen foraging openly, but I find their colors and red eyes as dramatic and striking as any gecko I've ever seen.
So, a few miscellaneous eggs still in the incubator; a rack full of little babies; and another breeding season winding down. I enjoy slowing down a bit for the winter (at least in terms of selling, shipping, pulling eggs, etc...), but am already excited for spring to come so I can begin the whole process once again.