Lucilla singleyana, like many other land snails, is a hermaphroditic species.  A hermaphrodite is an individual that has both male and female reproductive organs.  For example, Lucilla singleyana has testes that create sperm, a penis, ovaries that produce eggs, and an oviduct.  Theoretically, this snail has everything that it needs to reproduce asexually.  However, asexual reproduction does not allow for diversification of the species, so most of the reproduction of this snail is through copulation of two individuals.  Each snail gives some of its sperm to its partner while storing the other's sperm in a pouch sometimes called a seminal receptacle.  This seminal receptacle stores sperm for the snail to use for a later fertilization. 

Once fertilization has taken place, each individual has eggs to lay.  Lucilla singleyana lays its eggs under logs and in other deep, moist places.  Once the parent has laid its eggs, its responsibilities are over, and it no longer provides care or protection of any sort to its offspring.  In seven to ten days, the baby snails will hatch, looking just like mini versions of their parents meaning that there are no larval stages.  This type of development is known as direct development.