The pair were found without their mother by residents who called the RSPCA.
They are currently being cared for by the Queensland Koala Society.
Angela Christodoulou from the Koala Society said the pair is likely to have died had they not been found.
“They’re so tiny, they must have had very good eyes,” she said of the gliders’ rescuers.
“We don’t know what happened to mum.”
The feathertail gliders will be cared for by the society, who will feed them and keep them warm till they’re ready to return to the bush.
Over the next few months they will triple in size and be released with other gliders as a colony.
“They need the warmth of the others,” Ms Christodoulou said.
“I’ll give them another week before they’re flying and they’ll be out of control then.”
September to February are known as the busiest months for wildlife carers, known as ‘trauma season,’ due to the prevalence of summer storms.
“It’s quite busy every single year,” Meghan Barrow, a veterinarian with the RSPCA said.
“This year we found it started earlier.”
She added wild weather in Queensland could be responsible for sweeping more baby wildlife from their homes, with a busy summer storm season predicted to continue over the next few months.
“If it’s a baby and it’s by itself, call someone to pick it up.”