10 Best Fish For 29 Gallon Aquarium
Updated on: May 2023
Best Fish For 29 Gallon Aquarium in 2023
Tetra LED Hood 30 Inches by 12 Inches, Low-Profile Aquarium Hood with Hidden Lighting
Aqua Culture 29 Gallon Aquarium Starter Kit with LED
NICREW ClassicLED Aquarium Light, Fish Tank Light with Extendable Brackets, White and Blue LEDs, Size 30 to 36 Inch, 18 Watts
- Super bright, energy efficient and long lasting LEDs to produce amazing shimmer to your aquarium
- Adjustable metal brackets to fit aquarium tank from 30 inches to 36 inches
- Light Fixture: 28.5 in L x 4 in W, Hood w/ Brackets Extend: 36 in L x 4 in W
- Two lighting modes: White & Blue LEDs for daylight and Blue LEDs for nightlight
- This product is recommended for use over panel or glass-covered aquariums
AQUANEAT LED Aquarium Light Full Spectrum for 30 to 38 Inch Fish Tank Fresh Water Light Multi-Color
- Fits aquarium tank from 30" to 38" in length with adjustable mounting brackets
- Light body without docking brackets: 27.7” L x 2.7” W. Tank thickness: No limit to rim size
- Configuration: Total 72 LEDs, 52 pcs 6500K white LED, 10 pcs blue LED,5 pcs pink LED, 5 pcs Green LED
- MODE: all lights on and all lights off
- Super bright and energy efficient LEDs, suitable for all freshwater. NOTE： KEEP THE LIGHT AWAY FROM THE SPLASHING WATER
Penn Plax Premium Under Gravel Filter System - for 29 Gallon Fish Tanks & Aquariums
- Includes filter plates, air Stones, adjustable lift tubes and filter cartridges
- Provides powerful biological and chemical filtration
- Keeps your (up to 29 gallon) tank looking crystal clear
NICREW ClassicLED Plus Planted Aquarium Light, Full Spectrum LED Fish Tank Light for Freshwater Plants, 30 to 36 Inch, 21 Watts
- Stylish and modern look with low profile aluminum design
- The full-spectrum array combines white, blue, red and green LEDs to be brighter than the ClassicLED
- Adjustable fixture legs fit both rimless and framed aquariums
- Ideal for freshwater or saltwater fish and low-medium light level plants
- This product is recommended for use over glass or acrylic canopy-covered aquariums
Aqueon Aquarium AAG29030 Versa Top, 30-Inch
- Our glass tops are perfect for reducing evaporation and keeping fish from jumping out of your aquarium
- Each Versa-Top features a clear vinyl back strip that can be easily cut to custom fit your accessories
- Versa-Tops feature heavy 3/16 glass with notched Corners for air lines and larger glass sections that allow easier netting of fish
- Glass lid is designed for a 30-inch Aquarium, lid will measure slightly smaller to fit on top of your Aquarium
Finnex Planted+ 24/7 HLC Aquarium LED Light, Automated Full Spectrum Fish Tank Light, 24 Inch
- Aquarium LED light: Finnex planted+ 24/7 HLC LED light
- 24/7 mode: fully customizable LED sunrise & Sunset
- Plants: Plant capable grow LED bulb configuration
- Led: controllable LED Fixture with 4 bulb - Green, Red, blue, daylight
- Remote included +built in sensor
- 24 inch Aquarium LED - good for 20 and 29 gallon aquariums
Ameriwood Home 5691012COM Harbor Aquarium Stand, 29-37 Gallon, Espresso
- Proudly display your fish on the Ameriwood Home Harbor 29 – 37 Gallon Aquarium Stand
- Made of laminated particleboard and MDF, the dark espresso woodgrain finish contrasts the brushed nickel door handles
- Aquarium Stand fits snugly against the wall to create a 3 sided view of your aquarium. Aquarium is not included
- Finish your room with other items from Ameriwood Home (sold separately)
- The Stand is built to hold up to 37 gallon aquariums or up to 450 lbs. Each shelf holds 25 lbs. Assembled dimensions: 30.32”H x 33.07”W x 14.69”D
- Age Range Description: All Life Stages
Ameriwood Home Laguna Tide 29-37 Gallon Aquarium Stand, Espresso
- Bring your room to life with the Altra Laguna tide 29-37 gallon Aquarium stand
- Aquarium stand holds Tank sizes up to 37 gallons
- Two Cabinet doors conceal a Large shelf to keep your fish food, nets, and water treatment items
- Three open compartments hold your photos, collectibles and more
- Neutral Espresso finish looks great with any style from contemporary to modern
How to Photograph Your Aquarium Fish
Photographing the fish in your aquarium isn't easy. Here are some tips to get the best photographs of your aquarium inhabitents.
1. Clean the tank
Make sure the glass is spotless, inside and out. A quality camera will pick up all the smears and algae on the tank walls and potentially ruin a fantastic shot. After you clean the tank, allow the water to settle before photographing. Cleaning a tank often stirs up impurities that will show up in the photo.
2. Proper Lighting
Avoiding glare is one of the hardest aspects of photographing an aquarium specimen. The best way to prevent this is to make sure the room is dimly lit and the aquarium is very well lit. If your aquarium doesn't already come with a light, balance a good flashlight on the cover or have someone hold a flashlight over the tank. Be VERY careful not to drop the flashlight into the water.
3. Absolutely, Positively, NO FLASH
Not only will flash increase the glare, but it'll cause undue stress to the fish. Remember, fish have no eyelids so flash will scare and temporarily blind them. There's a reason most public aquariums prohibit flash photography.
4. The Position of the Fish
Wait until your fish is against a contrasting background for the best shot. This will make it's colors and shape show up much better. If your fish has elaborate fins, try to take a picture when it's fins are flared rather than folded. Also, if you have a very wide aquarium, you'll want to wait for the fish to swim as close to the front as possible. The more water between you and your subject, the more distorted your photo will be.
5. Shutter Speed
Fish are almost constantly moving, so a fast shutter speed is a must. The speed you should be using is at least 1/125s and preferably 1/150s. In order to accomplish this you will most likely need to switch your camera into manual mode, as in low light cameras will usually give you a much lower shutter speed.
6. Use a Tripod
Keeping your camera steady is necessary to avoid blur. If you don't have a tripod, stack some books and balance the camera on that. No matter how steady you think your hand is, it's not steady enough to capture a constantly moving fish.
When photographing fish, a manual focus is preferred. If your camera doesn't have a manual focus, you'll just have to play around until you find something that works for you and your aquarium. Most cameras will allow you to focus when you get right up against the glass, but some will focus better standing a few feet back and zooming. Remember you can always crop later.
8. Quantity Leads to Quality
As with all photography, the more pictures you take, the more likely it is that you'll get a good one. My camera (a Nikon Coolpix P80) has a "sports continuous scene" mode which takes 13 frames per second. If your camera has this setting, I highly recommend using it to photograph your fish.
9. Computer Enhancing
Using various computer enhancing programs will greatly increase the quality of your photos. You can crop, adjust the white balance or contrast, add backlight and more. If you don't have adobe photoshop, there are many free programs that operate similarly. I operate on photoscape, but I've also heard great things about picnik, picasa, gimp, and paint.net.
I always recommend using a digital camera with an optional manual setting when photographing anything, but it's especially true of photographing fish. Good luck in capturing your aquatic friends on film or disc.