well, last fall, I went for a hike, and collected about 6 pairs of Anisomorpha buprestoides (Two-Striped Walkingstick) for work (zoo). Anyways, I had them set up in a small terrarium overnight. They are most commonly observed in the fall, as they move to the ground in pairs (like the one pictured, large female, small piggyback male) to deposit eggs in the soil. I guess they deposited a bunch in the soil of the terrarium they were in for a night, and I hadn't bothered to change it, in fact, I was placing Superworm pupa in there to hatch into darkling beetles. I came home from a week-long trip to Michigan, and found baby Anisomorpha buprestoides. Right now, I'm up to six, and they are set up in a jar with a wet paper towel, and some food (they are known to eat oak, but many phasmids will also take bramble, so I have supplied both. wish me luck - these insects have not been well-studied, so not much is known about them. What I don't know, I am largely guessing at, as so many phasmids have similar care, and trying to fill in the blanks.