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Red Devil Crab (Geosesarma sp.)


The Red Devil Crab, sometimes referred to as a Vampire Crab is a small colorful crab that does well in a semi-aquatic environment.  It thrives in captivity and can be kept in groups.  Bright reds on the carapace make it one of the more striking Geosesarma crab species.

Marbled / Abramites Headstander (Abramites hypselonotus)


A unique, larger growing characin found throughout much of the Amazon basin, the Marbled or Abramites Headstander is an active schooling fish that makes for an impressive display in a medium to large aquarium. These relatives to the more common Spotted Headstanders are a fast swimming fish that are usually found in areas of fast to moderate current with lots of cover in the form of driftwood or overhanging vegetation. In the aquarium, they will do best in groups of 5 or more (smaller groups will be prone to nipping at each other) and when kept with other similarly sized, fast moving fish. They make an ideal dither fish for medium to large South American Cichlids and have the added benefit of grazing on nuisance hair algae on rocks or decor.

Kuhli Loach (Pangio kuhlii) – Group of 5 Fish


A longtime hobby favorite, the Kuhlii Loach is deservedly popular due to its unusual eel-like shape and active, social nature. In the wild, they are found in a wide range of habitats, from peat swamps to shallow stretches of large river and can be found in Thailand, Malaysia, and Indonesia. In the wild, they usually inhabit soft, slightly acidic water with a fine sand or mud substrate and in areas with ample leaf litter and other cover and during the day are usually found burrowed in or close to the substrate. In the aquarium, they are hardy fish but prefer plenty of cover and will be most active and happiest in groups of 5 or more.

True Spotted Gar (Lepisosteus oculatus)


The Spotted Gar is a rare species of true gar. It is native to the temperate and subtropical waters of North America. Like all gar, they are predators, feeding on fish, frogs, and vertebrates. In the wild, the fish can reach 5 feet or more in length, and should be considered only suitable for the largest custom aquariums or large ponds.

Red Tail Giant Gourami (Osphronemus laticlavius)


The Red Tail Giant Gourami is a less common species of Giant Gourami which develops striking red caudal and dorsal fins as it matures.  As a true giant, it lives up to its name, reaching an adult size of over 20″ in many cases. Despite their large size, they are typically gentle giants, and are extremely personable “pet” fish that will beg for food and often learn to recognize their owners. They are hardy and undemanding but will need a suitably large tank to be kept successfully. In the wild, much of their diet consists of fruit and they will happily accept treats like strawberries and grapes in the aquarium.

Out Of Stock

L255 Spotted Medusa Pleco (Ancistrus sp.)


A colorful and uniquely-shaped Loricariid, the L255 Spotted Medusa Pleco is distinguished from similar species by the bright white spots covering most of the body. Like its close relative the L034, it is found in the clear, fast-moving waters of the Xingu in Brazil where it inhabits rocky shallows. In the aquarium, they prefer clean, well-oxygenated water and ample hiding places in the form of rocks, driftwood, or caves. Although both males and females have extensive bristles on the nose, mature males are easy to distinguish as the bristles grow to a huge size. An omnivore by nature, they will readily accept veggies, sinking prepared foods like Fluval Bug Bites Pleco formula, or Repashy Gel Diet.

Tapajos “Altum” Angel (Pterophyllum scalare)


A rarely seen and distinctive regional variant of freshwater Angelfish, P. scalare from the lower Tapajos river in Brazil is also called by the trade name “Tapajos Altum” or “Santarem Altum” although it is not the true Altum Angel from the Orinoco basin of Colombia and Venezuela. This variant is known for its particularly tall fins and unusual pattern of bars. A beautiful and unique fish, they prefer warm, soft, acidic water and are relatively undemanding in the aquarium.

L264 Sultan Pleco (Leporacanthicus joselimai)


A distinctive, large growing Pleco, the Sultan Pleco or L264 is found in the clear waters of the middle Rio Tapajos in Brazil. In the wild, they are found in relatively fast moving waters usually in and around crevices in rocks. An omnivore and grazer, these fish do best when offered a protein rich diet like Repahsy insectivore gel diet or other high quality sinking foods. In the aquarium, they will do best in clean, well-oxygenated water with some current and plenty of caves and rockwork.

L047 Mango / Magnum Pleco (Baryancistrus chrysolomus)


A vibrantly marked, medium growing pleco, the Mango or Magnum Pleco is found in the rocky, warm, and fast-flowing Rio Xingu  in Brazil. Due to their unique wild habitat, these fish require somewhat specialized conditions to thrive in the aquarium and may not be the best choice for the average community tank. They will do best in warmer (80F+), well-oxygenated water with moderate to strong current, and can be shy if kept individually – keeping multiple fish together along with ample hiding places is best. Although they will eat vegetables and algae-based foods, they also readily accept frozen bloodworms and carnivore diets like Repashy insectivore gel diet.

L056 Chubby Pleco (Parancistrus aurantiacus)


A unique, heavily armored pleco from the Tocantins river basin in Eastern Brazil, the L056 or Chubby Pleco gets its name from its unusually wide, flattened body shape. In the wild, they are found in areas of moderate to fast water movement and typically live in rocky areas. They are a hardy and undemanding pleco in the aquarium but should be offered plenty of cover and excellent water quality should be maintained through frequent large water changes. An omnivore, they will accept most sinking foods and fresh veggies but be sure to offer some protein rich options like Repashy gel diet or Fluval Bug Bites Pleco Formula regularly.

Xingu I Pike Cichlid (Crenicichla sp. ‘Xingu I’)


Once a common sight in the aquarium trade, the Xingu I or Orange Xingu Pike Cichlid is found in the fast-flowing, clear and rocky waters of Brazil’s Rio Xingu. In the wild, they inhabit rapids among the rocks, and prefer warm, well-oxygenated water with plenty of current. Juvenile fish are social and tend to live in groups but adults are large, powerful and aggressive predators which will do best with other large similarly sized tankmates.