Best Place To Buy Aquarium Plants Online in 2022
Succulent Plants (5 Pack), Fully Rooted in Planter Pots with Soil - Real Live Potted Succulents / Unique Indoor Cactus Decor by Plants for Pets
Greenpro Java Fern on Driftwood Live Aquarium Plants for Freshwater Fish Tank Water Plants Decorations
- FERN ON DRIFTWOOD : Have a hard time anchoring plants? NO more time to waste. Buy it now!! Simply put into your aquarium.
- SOURCE OF FOOD : Natural driftwood can provides nutrients like lignin, cellulose and tannins which improve disgestion for fish.
- CREATE NATURAL LOOKING : Adding driftwood can enhance environment of your tank. Your aquarium pets need a hiding place and feel safe at home
- BEST QUALITY | With our experience, every plants from Greenpro will be professionally inspected, packed and organized with suitable boxes for all weather conditions to make sure that will retain the freshness and healthiness to our customer hands.
- HIGH TECHNOLOGY : Our plants grown by using the latest technology and facility with digital controlled nursery to ensure that our plants are diseases pest snail and algae free.
Cryptocoryne wendtii green - Potted Live Aquatic Plant P053 - Buy 2 GET 1 FREE
- All our plants pass USDA requirement
- Cryptocoryne crispulata var. balansae originates from flowing rivers and streams in southern Thailand, often forming dense colonies with leaves extending across the water's surface.
- Due to the limestone composition of the soil, the rivers in this area have very hard water which is loaded with calcium.
- There are two variations of this plant currently in the hobby; one is generally green while the other gets an attractive bronzing.
- This attractive Cryptocoryne has proven to be adaptable and well suited for aquarium use. It is currently among the most popular Cryptocoryne species in the planted aquarium hobby.
Fish Segregation and Integration
There could be fewer fish in the aquarium come morning if you don't observe some mix and match rules for exotic fish communities in your aquarium.
Chapman said these differences are only part of why some fish should not share the same tank. He mentioned a few things to consider when purchasing tropical fish and when creating a shared space for them in the sparkling new aquarium at home.
Swift Sparks weighed in on the issue, as well. He is also an Aqua Tek employee. He agrees that not all fresh water is the same, and fish behaviors have to be considered when creating their home-away-from-home.
When he went scuba diving in Cozumel (an island off the Caribbean Sea) and saw the living beauty in the deep blue waters, he was fascinated with the marine life there. From that point forward, the 25-year-old wanted to learn a lot about salt water fish in particular.
Self-described as an Aquarist (fish keeper), he said his strategy for setting up a fish tank has proven to be very promising.
"My favorite way is to make a bio-type, which is an ecosystem that comes from one specific area around the globe." He said this equates to mingling fish species that would live together in the natural world into the same aquarium. For example, he said Caribbean reef fish find a peaceful coexistence in the same tank which mirrors their reef dynamics.
"There are a lot of techniques and tactics for putting fish together," he stated.
Grouping ideas that the aficionado shared are as follows:
1) Calm fish down by adding a lot of them at the exact same time. He clarified that within large schools of fish the water creatures tend to distribute their aggression among the whole school. While this doesn't produce a cold war, he said this evening out is preferable to having a select few be bullied by a majority.
2) Mix fish that like to swim at the bottom, fish that prefer the middle of the tank, and fish that love to be near the top in the same environment. "They are much more likely to be peaceful," he said.
3) Put the least aggressive fish in first. He said this gives them time to acclimate to the environment and find its hiding places and special niches before the more aggressive ones are added.
4) Segregate members of the same family. His logic for this was that when fish siblings are in the same tank, they tend to quickly realize that they are competing for the same food. This dynamic can spell disaster in the form of aquatic sibling rivalry.