Breed Description
Clownfish Amphiron percula can grow to be 11 centimeters (4.3 in) in length, but is on average 8 centimeters (3.1 in), and can be recognized by three white lines across their bright orange bodies, with no distinction in color between sexes. The anterior white bar is placed just behind the eye; the middle bar goes straight down the middle of the fish; and the posterior bar occurs near the caudal fin.
Gobies Gobies are one of the largest families of fish in the world, made up of over 2,000 varieties. The majority of these varieties live in saltwater and are a popular addition to marine tanks. It is strongly recommended to use a sand or very fine substrate if you have these fish because they scavenge for food by sucking up sand and filtering out the organic matter for itself. Our most popular gobies are the Clown Goby, Randall's Shrimp Goby, and Watchman Goby.
Blenny This variety is another bottom-dwelling fish that will be found darting across the bottom of our tanks or propped up on a rock or other surface. Like many other fish, they are best-known for their big personalities and are often described as "curious." One of their defining traits many share, next to their long, eel-like body, are the hair-like folicles that sprout from the top of their head, called cirri.
Dottyback This fish is often sought-after for its bright and distinct coloration. These fish are found in the Indo-Pacific region, often living in coral reefs. Their anatomy is different of many other marine fish in that they only have three or less spines in their dorsal fin. They also have an incomplete lateral line organ, which is thought to impact their sense to detect movement and vibration in the water. Nevertheless, they are often territorial, but are also known for being quite shy. A couple varieties of dottyback we carry are the Neon Dottyback and Spotted Dottyback.
Seahorses These fish are one of the most unique variety we carry in the store. One trait that makes them stand out is they are one of the few fish that swim vertically. They use their dorsal fins to propel themselves and their pectoral fins to navigate. Because they only have their dorsal fins to swim, they are one of the slowest moving fish, and the Dwarf Seahose is the slowest moving fish in the world. They are often found hanging on strands of coral or macroalgae since they are poor swimmers. Another well-known fact about this fish is the males are the ones who give birth. The female deposits as many as 2,500 eggs (average 100-1,000) in the males pouch and he carries the eggs and births them.
Damsels Damselfish are another brightly colored and popular addition to saltwater aquariums. The majority of damsels live in tropical coral reefs, making a tank dense with coral an ideal environment for this fish. They are sometimes chosen as an alternative to the popular Blue Hippo Tang as they are available aquacultured, their adult size is much smaller, and they have similar coloration, especially the Azure Damselfish.

Breed Description
Livebearers Live-bearing aquarium fish, often simply called livebearers, are fish that retain the eggs inside the body and give birth to live, free-swimming young. We carry members of the family Poeciliidae, including guppies, mollies, platies, swordtails, and Endlers. They are often recommend for beginners to fish breeding. In addition, being much larger makes them far less vulnerable to predation, and with sufficient cover, they can sometimes mature in a community tank.
Shrimp The two main genus of shrimp are Caridina and Neocaridina. Our most popular shrimp include Crystal Reds, Blue Dreams, and Amano Shrimp. We do carry shrimp from other genus, such as the Ghost Shrimp, Singapore Shrimp, and Giant Blue Wood Shrimp.
Tetra This group of fish is predominately found in South America, but can also be found in Africa and Central America. Among being one of the most popular species of fish, some of the more popular species include Blue Neons, Cardinal Tetras, Rummynose Tetras, and Ember Tetras.
Rasbora These fish include our smallest variety of schooling fish we carry, starting as small as 0.5 inches at their adult size. Some of the smaller body fish in this group include Brigittes, Exclamation Rasboras, and Strawberry Rasboras. We do carry bigger-bodied varieties as well, including Clown Rasboras.
Catfish Catfish is one of the largest groups of fish in the world. One of the most common genus of carnivorous catfish is Corydoras, which we carry the small Habrosus and Pygmy Cory’s as well as the larger varieties, like Twig Catfish. We also carry omnivorous fish in this family, such as Plecostomus and Otocinclus.
Rainbowfish Rainbowfish are a colorful variety of freshwater fish, most commonly found in Australia and New Guinea. Smaller-bodied rainbows include Threadfin and Furcata Rainbowfish. Our most popular large rnbowfish are the Boesemani and Trifasciata.
Killifish This variety of fish are found primarily in North and South America, and live in fresh and brackish water. When breeding, it is recommended to dry out their eggs for a period of time before they hatch. With most species of killi's, their eggs will not hatch if they do not go through this period. Our most popular species of this fish are Clown Killi, Gold Australe, and Red-Striped Killifish.
Snails These mollusks are one of our most popular algae-eaters. Because they are asexual, they can reproduce on their own and are known for doing so quite rapidly. Even if you end up with several in your tank, they will not be any harm to your fish and will usually leave your plants alone as well. We carry the smaller variety like the Ramshorn Snails, but also have many larger snails like Mystery Snails and Trapdoor Snails.
Pencil This slender-bodied fish has become a popular addition to aquariums in recent years. It is worth noting since they are a small and very timid variety of fish, they are recommended to be with fish of similar size and temperament. Some varieties of this fish that we carry are Three-lined Pencilfish and Dwarf Pencilfish.
Loaches Loaches are a very social and fun addition to freshwater aquariums. They thrive in larger schools and certain species are strongly recommended for large aquariums. Our most popular varieties are the Kulhi Loach, Clown Loach, and Yoyo Loach.
Gobies Gobiidae, the goby family, contains over 2,000 species of fishes, making it one of the largest fish families. The majority of these species, however, are marine fish. It wasn't until recently gobies that live in brackish and freshwater speicies were discovered. Although these fish were discovered, there are very few varieties. A few of the species we carry are the Bumblebee Goby, Desert Goby, and Knight Goby.
Barbs These fish get labeled as being an aggressive group of fish. This behavior is generally prevelant when there are insufficient numbers or there is limited space. It is recommended, however, that they do not cohabitate with slower, long-finned, or more docile fish as they are known for biting the fins of other fish. The most commonly sought-after varieties we carry are Gold, Cherry, Tiger, and Denison Barbs.
Goldfish These fish are one of the smaller members of the Carp family. That being said, Comet Goldfish reach sizes of approximately 14 inches. We recommend 20-gallons per goldfish in an aquarium setting to accomodate for size and how much waste they produce. They are also ideal for ponds as they are best-suited to withstand the cold, winter temperatures. In addition to Comet Goldfish, we also carry Ryukins, Arandas, Black Moors, and more.
Bettas Out of all the species of bettas, Betta Splendens, or Siamese Fighting Fish, are the most popular species. Both males and females are very territorial, but two males in the same tank will almost always result in fighting and even death. Females, however, can coexist in a large enough tank in a group called a sorority. Although these are by far the most popular Bettas, there are other species of wild bettas we carry, like the Strawberry Betta.
Koi Koi are another fish in the Carp family. It bears resemblance to goldfish, but do have a few major differences. One of the main distinguishing factors koi share are the prominent barbels on their lips that are not visible on goldfish. Koi also vary greatly in color, whereas goldfish generallg have less color variety. The biggest difference between the two is goldfish generally grow to be a little over one foot long and koi can grow to be up to three feet long and grow throughout their entire lifespan. The most well-known variety of koi is Kohaku, which we carry, along with other varieties.
Cichlids This is another large group of fish that are very popular in large, freshwater aquariums. They are another territorial variety who are often only found with other fish in their genus. We carry a variety of both Malawi and Taganyikan African Cichlids. We do not carry many South American Cichlids due how large they can grow. From that same region, you will find a large variety of Discus, Angelfish, Apistogramma, and Rams at our store.

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