Showing 436–450 of 629 results

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Rosy Loach (Petruichthys sp.) – Group of 5


A popular and active schooling species, the Rosy Loach is found in shallow waters throughout Eastern Myanmar where it occurs in large groups. An active, outgoing fish perfect for planted or nano aquariums, they are highly social and should be kept in groups of no less than 5 fish. They are constant grazers by nature, and have a fast metabolism so should ideally be fed more than once daily. An ideal community fish for a small aquarium, they should be kept with similarly sized peaceful species.

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Reticulated Hillstream Loach (Sewellia lineolata)


Easily the most spectacularly marked of all the hillstream loaches, the Reticulated Hillstream Loach or Reticulated Butterfly Sucker is found in fast-flowing, rocky rapids in Central and Northern Vietnam. Perfectly adapted for life in fast moving waters, their heavily modified pectoral and anal fins form a suction-cup-like ventral surface that allows them to not only attach to almost any surface but actually move forward against strong current and even climb up sheer rock faces and waterfalls. Due to their specialized nature, they require fast, cool, well-oxygenated water not above 76F and strong current in the aquarium. They will readily feed on biofilms, algae, and certain prepared foods like Fluval Bug Bites Pleco Formula or Repashy Gel Diet. A social and outgoing species, they will thrive in groups of 5 or more and have successfully been bred in the aquarium.

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Clown Killifish (Epiplatys annulatus)


A tiny and beautifully patterned Killifish found throughout much of West Africa, the Clown Killi has been popular in the aquarium hobby for years despite being somewhat difficult to find. In the wild, these fish are found in aggregations in lowland tropical swamps and tiny streams, usually in acidic, tannin-stained waters. In the aquarium, they are relatively hardy but do best in warm, slightly soft water with ample cover in the form of plants or branching driftwood. Like most Killifish, they tend to swim close to the water’s surface and will jump if given the opportunity so a tight fitting cover is essential. A social fish, they will do best in groups of 8-10 or more, and if given ample space will form pairs and sometimes spawn.

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Gold Tetra (Hemigrammus rodwayi) – Group of 10 Fish


The Gold or Brass Tetra is widespread throughout South America, and is found in a  variety of habitat types in the wild, usually in large schools. In the aquarium, they are hardy and adaptable, making a great and vividly colored community fish. Their metallic gold pigmentation is actually caused by a harmless parasite that they are exposed to in the wild, which means that tank or pond raised specimens are usually dull in appearance and lack their namesake gold coloration. Like most small schooling tetras, Gold Tetras are best kept in groups of 10 or more, and will usually school with other similarly sized tetras. Our fish are wild collected, colorful, and carefully acclimated – a great addition to planted or nano aquariums.

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Chocolate Gourami (Sphaerichthys osphromenoides)


A small, peaceful gourami species found in the blackwater peat swamps of Malaysia and Indonesia, the Chocolate Gourami has been popular in the aquarium hobby for decades due to its unique color pattern and social behavior. In the wild, it inhabits warm, highly acidic waters with pH as low as 4.0, and in the aquarium it will do best if kept in soft, slightly acidic water as well. The addition of tannins to the water by using Indian Almond Leaves or Bark is useful to help this species thrive.

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Amazon Crystal Tetra (Protocheirodon pi) – Group of 5 Fish


A unique transparent characin found throughout the middle Amazon and its tributaries in Peru, the Amazon Crystal or Pi Tetra is an ideal aquarium fish, peaceful and loosely schooling. In the wild, they are usually found in groups along sandy shallows in clear or black water conditions. A hardy and undemanding fish, they add a unique flair to planted or aquascaped aquariums and are best kept in groups of 5 or more.

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Prehistoric Monster Fish (Thalassophryne amazonica)


A rarely seen and cryptic species found throughout the middle Amazon, the Prehistoric Monster Fish is actually a pure freshwater species of toadfish. Like its marine relatives, it is an ambush predator, lying in wait (often buried in sand) for prey to swim by. It is also venomous, and care should be taken when netting or otherwise handling the fish. In the aquarium, they are shy and spend most of their time hiding and camouflaged to their surroundings but can be weaned onto non-live food over time.

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Yellow Tail Barracuda (Acestrorhynchus microlepis)


A fast-moving predatory characin, the Yellow Tail Barracuda is commonly found in small groups in open water in the wild, where they hunt for shoals of smaller fish like tetras. In the aquarium, they can be skittish fish, especially at first, and will do best with some cover in the form of floating plants or driftwood close to the surface. They are best kept in groups of 3 or more, and will school with other larger characins. Primarily a live fish eater, they will usually require live food but can be weaned onto frozen or prepared diets over time.

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Ossa / Trumpet Knifefish (Rhamphichthys rostratus)


A unique and beautifully patterned knifefish, the Ossa or Trumpet Knifefish is a cryptic species often found hiding among leaf litter. Like most knifefish, they are primarily nocturnal, and use their long snouts to root for insect larvae and crustaceans to eat. In the aquarium, they are peaceful and somewhat shy, and best kept with other peaceful species. They will usually accept frozen bloodworms, brine shrimp, and other frozen foods, but are easily outcompeted for food by fast-moving or more aggressive eaters.

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L418 Green Royal Pleco (Panaque titan)


A unique and large growing variant of Royal Pleco, the L418 Green Royal Pleco is found in fast-moving, white water reaches of the upper Amazon and its tributaries. Like all Panaque species, it is a specialized wood eater and requires driftwood in its diet. They should also be offered a variety of other foods, including fresh veggies and specialty diets like Repashy’s xylivore formula gel diet.

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L183 Starlight Bristlenose Pleco (Ancistrus dolichopterus)


A beautiful and sought after member of the genus Ancistrus found in Brazil’s Rio Negro, the Starlight or White Seam Bristlenose Pleco inhabits warm, acidic, tannin-stained waters where it is typically found grazing on submerged driftwood or fallen branches. In the aquarium, they are hardy and adaptable but should be provided with plenty of cover and driftwood for grazing on. Like all Bristlenose or Bushynose plecos in the genus, both males and females display bristles or tentacles along the nose as adults, with mature males having much more elaborate growth.

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Pelican Knifefish Pair (Compsaraia samueli)


A rare knifefish found in the deep water channels of the middle Amazon River in Peru and Brazil, the Pelican Knifefish is a distinctive species, with males of the species developing extremely elongated snouts which are assumed to be for interspecific competition for females, which have a more typical head shape for a knifefish. Little is known about their behavior in the wild, but they are likely an insectivore, using their highly developed ability to detect electrical current in order to locate food. In the aquarium, they are shy and best kept in a species tank or with other very peaceful fish. Due to their deep water habitat, very dim lighting, if any, is preferred, and they should be offered plenty of cover.

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Lince Catfish (Platynematichthys notatus)


An large, open-water-dwelling predatory catfish found throughout the Amazon and Orinoco Basins, the Lince Catfish is a challenging but unmistakably impressive fish to maintain in an appropriately sized aquarium or pond. Found in fast-moving, well-oxygenated waters in main river channels, they require excellent water quality, high levels of dissolved oxygen, and ideally plenty of water movement. Realistically only a heated pond or enormous custom aquarium can house this species for life. Although generally not aggressive with comparably-sized tankmates, they will attempt to eat fish half their own size or smaller.

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CW010 Orange Laser Cory (Corydoras sp. “orange laser”)


The Orange Laser or Orange Stripe Cory is one of the most vividly colored fish in its genus, with an unmistakable fluorescent orange stripe arching across its back. Known from the Ucayali and Maranon rivers in Peru, two headwaters of the Amazon, it is unknown what purpose this unusually bright streak of color serves in the wild but in the aquarium it makes for a remarkable display. Like most Corydoras they are active, peaceful schooling fish that will display their best colors and behaviors in a larger group.