Views:11964|Rating:3.46|View Time:1:18Minutes|Likes:27|Dislikes:12 The known about this fish is too hard to keep!
I did nothing extra or special to keep this nice fish. I have this guy since 5 month now!
All what you need to keep this fish
1- Don’t keep him with aggressive fishes
2- Good live rocks established
3- Sand bed
4- Good water quality the same as any other fish
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Tanks, Fishes, Aquarium, Aquariums, build aquarium, aquarium build, strong aquarium, aquarium edges, reef, reef tank, marine, marine tank, Reef tank setup, how to build a tank, how to setup a reef tank,
Views:19294|Rating:4.86|View Time:7:9Minutes|Likes:280|Dislikes:8 This video is about keeping reef fish with a focus on the tangs I have in my aquarium. I have a Bristletooth Tomini Tang, a Yellow Tang, a Powder Brown Tang, and a Pacific Blue Hippo Tang.
On the Ground Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License
Views:277208|Rating:4.83|View Time:8:Minutes|Likes:1433|Dislikes:50 Today, we begin a new series on BRSTV: Fish and Corals. Our first episode discusses selecting fish for your new reef tank. Learn how to choose fish that are easy to care for and reef safe as well as which fish to avoid in the first year of owning your tank.
The purpose and content of this video is to provide general information regarding the products and their applications as presented in the video. Aquatic sales solutions, inc. And its officers, directors, employees and agents disclaim all express or implied warranties, in any way, related to the products and their application as presented in this video, make no representation or warranty regarding the products and the application as presented in this video and shall not be liable for any direct or indirect losses or damages of any type, including but not limited to punitive damages, or from personal injury or death resulting from or in any manner related to the video, and the products in and contents of the video. The viewer expressly agrees that aquatic sales solutions, inc. And its officers, directors, employees and agents shall not be liable for any damages or losses related to the products in and content of the video and hereby agrees to hold the foregoing harmless from any such losses or damages.
Views:1753|Rating:4.88|View Time:10:1Minutes|Likes:78|Dislikes:2 Welcome to the twenty-seventh episode of Focus Friday, featuring my Red Sea Reefer tank. If you have any specific questions regarding this weeks subject or a Focus Friday video request, please leave a comment!
Views:10472|Rating:4.78|View Time:7:7Minutes|Likes:196|Dislikes:9 Salt water aquariums are very easy to maintain and not that different from freshwater. Other than adding salt to your water and checking a few parameters its a fairly quick process. Today i walk you through what I do on a weekly biases to maintain my saltwater fish tank. I do have a lot of extra equipment on my that that is not need if you have a smaller tank… On a tank of 30g or less you could simply get away with just a 5g water change and not worry about skimmers and dosing (unless you have a ton of sps!) Skimmers will however reduce the need for water changes.
I Sped about 20 minutes once a week to “maintain” my tank and spend the rest of the week enjoying it.. its a pretty good trade! 🙂
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Views:28749|Rating:4.91|View Time:8:26Minutes|Likes:510|Dislikes:9 I keep three different types of dragonets in my 180 gallon reef: a Blue Mandarin Fish, a Scooter Blenny, and a Ruby Red Dragonet. In this video I highlite these amazing fish and give some tips on caring for them.
On the Ground Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License
Views:649234|Rating:4.72|View Time:7:25Minutes|Likes:3698|Dislikes:222 Starting a reef tank can be so exciting and a little daunting if you don’t know where to begin. At Bulkreefsupply.com we make reefing fun and easy, so for those new to reefing we thought we would show you how to easily set up a 20 gallon saltwater aquarium and we created a kit with everything you need.
Step 1: Setting up the Tank
I’m going to use this new tank kit which includes a 20 gallon Nuvo tank from Innovative Marine but you could apply the information in this video to basically any similar sized tank, especially those in the Nuvo lines which are designed around making things easy for newer reefers and attractive at the same time. The tank is a sleek design, easily sets up and comes with LED lights, overflow and filtration columns on the back. Place the aquarium on a sturdy table or countertop. Adding the rock is completely up to personal preference but try to stack the rock so that it is a few inches away from the top and sides of the tank. Pour in your sand and evenly spread it around the rock and bottom of the tank.
Step 2: Mixing Saltwater
Mixing the salt water is easy. Rubbermaid Brute brand trash cans are the most common reef safe containers used to mix saltwater in. Just add the salt to the water and look through the included tool called a refractometer to measure the salinity. The scale inside measures salt in parts per thousand or specific gravity. More or less just dissolve the salt, add a few drops of water to the window, close, wait 20 seconds or so and look through the eye piece. It should read 35ppt or 1.026. Once you have the correct salinity use the included dechlorinator to make the water safe for the tank.
Step 3: Get Familiar with the Back of the Tank
While you are waiting for the salt to dissolve, take a moment to check all the tubing connections on the pump and get familiar with the back of the tank. This area in the back is used to house equipment like pumps, filters and heaters where they are out of the way. Go ahead and mount the heater, make sure it is placed fairly low so it will stay submerged at all times. Once you have everything situated pour your mixed saltwater and plug everything in. Since we are dealing with water the ideal outlet has a GFI like one you would find in a bathroom or kitchen or a power strip with a GFI built in.
Step 4: Install your Lights
The Fusion 20 comes with two LED lights that easily attach. That’s it.
Step 5: Cycle your Tank
Cycling your tank allows beneficial bacteria to multiply. We’ve included our Reef Saver rock in this kit, which is 100% free of nuisance algae and pest organisms, and greatly reduces the time it takes for your tank to cycle. Let the tank sit overnight and heat up. The next morning add the Bio-Spira, this will make your tank ready for your first fish. We recommend a hardy fish like a clownfish. Then give your tank a month stabilize with the lights off before adding anything new. Keeping the lights off will help reduce algae growth that are common with new tanks. As a general rule, it is wise to never more than double your fish load in a single month meaning next month add another fish and possibly two the month after.
Step 6: Choose your Tank Inhabitants
Choose fish that will help you be successful: clownfish, purple or red fire fish, shrimp and goby pairs, lawnmower or midas blennys or an orchid dotty back.
Once the tank is stabilized around your fish population,you can add snails, crabs and shrimp. Nassarious and astria snails are popular as well as small hermits, emerald crabs, cleaner shrimp, peppermint shrimp and pistol shrimp.
The LED lights that come with the aquarium are strong enough to keep some low light corals, as a beginner is also wise to select some that don’t require much effort like soft or even some LPS corals. Zoanthids, mushrooms, ricordea, polyps, candy canes, duncan, torch and frog spawn.
Step 7: Tank Maintenance
It is wise to feed the fish only a small amount. Overfeeding can easily pollute the tank and cause algae growth. Due to evaporation, you will need to top off the tank with freshwater every couple of days. We recommend distilled or reverse osmosis water. Keeping the glass clean with a glass cleaner and performing a partial water change – say, 5 gallons every other week.
One of the most important aspects of any successful reef aquarium is the pH balance. Maintain pH in a reef aquarium with help from an aquarium professional in this free video clip.
Expert: Paul Endtricht
Bio: Paul Endtricht has kept aquariums as a hobbyist since age 10, and has been working with them professionally since 2002.
Filmmaker: Elizabeth Hong
Series Description: Setting up an aquarium or fish tank in your home is very similar to owning other types of pets – you need to make sure that you’re following directions and taking care of the tank to keep the fish inside as happy as possible. Get tips on aquariums and fish tanks with help from an aquarium professional in this free video series.
Views:23831|Rating:2.90|View Time:1:2:14Minutes|Likes:61|Dislikes:44 mandarin goby fish in saltwater aquarium is hard to keep. Even if you are saltwater aquarium pro a mandarin goby dragonette fish cannot be placed in a saltwater aquarium that is less than 1 year old. Watch to find out why. If you are new to saltwater aquarium care or have been in it for awhile, subscribe to my channel! Fun and honest saltwater aquarium care. We won’t make you feel uncomfortable like a lot of forums out there. SUBSCRIBE and Thanks for watching!
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Maidenhead Aquatics have teamed up with ‘The Blowfish’ to help you explore the many topics involved with day-to-day fishkeeping.
These videos cover a multitude of topics, ranging from those that may appeal more to the beginner, right up to the most advanced subjects of keeping fish. So please make sure you keep checking our Youtube channel to view more videos in our ‘Fishkeeping Tips’ series.
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Views:8806|Rating:1.94|View Time:7:41Minutes|Likes:24|Dislikes:38 Top 10 Best Saltwater Aquarium Fish For Beginners
When you hear home aquarium, you will automatically picture your standard fresh water tank full of goldfish and other familiar fish. This is a great start for anyone wanting to get into owning an aquarium, but what about a saltwater aquarium?
Have you hesitated because people have told you that saltwater aquariums are burdensome and more trouble than their worth?
Don’t let the naysayers scare you off the thought of putting together a saltwater aquarium. Yes, maintaining a saltwater aquarium takes a bit more effort because saltwater fish are more sensitive to changes in the water and their environmental surroundings. Plus, you’ll have to pay closer attention to the ph levels to ensure a stable and comfortable environment for all the fish. It should be noted that some species are hardier than others when it comes to changes in the water.
Once you’re up and running with a saltwater aquarium the next obvious question is what are the best saltwater aquarium fish to put in the tank? Everyone has their preferences, but listed below are my favorite types when I was a salt water aquarium fish beginner.
Please note that this list is set in no particular order and is only meant to serve as a general guide to new hobbyists. Remember to always do your due diligence before purchasing your saltwater aquarium fish.
• 10 Best Saltwater Aquarium Fish For Beginners
o 1. Coral Beauties
o 2. Butterfly Fish
o 3. Watchman Goby
o 4. Tangs
o 5. Talbot’s Damsel
o 6. Firefish
o 7. Chalk Bass
o 8. Wrasses
o 9. Dottyback
o 10. Blennys
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Views:79009|Rating:4.88|View Time:7:31Minutes|Likes:3218|Dislikes:79 In today’s vlog I went to the pet expo in Pittsburgh as well as a reptile expo where I got a snake! Don’t forget to subscribe and give the video a thumbs up!
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