Photo #1 - 75g Reef - Tangs Clowns Damsels Wrasse Cat Sha...

Rank Info

Ranked #637 out of 1582 reef tanks pictures worldwide
This picture looks better than 59.73% of pictures in this category
10 1
The Average Score for this picture is: 5.34
This picture has been rated : 147 times.
The Average Score for this category is: 5.27

More Info

State: New Jersey
Country: United States
Description: 75 Gallon Oceanic with 20 gallon refugium full of macro algae. 4 inch deep sand bed , skimmer and Lifegard filtration system. 125lbs of live rock. Lots of softies and some stonies. 4 x 65w pc 10000k and actinic 03 plus one 40w 4' 05 actinic
Advice: Patience and water changes and then more patience
Fish Kept: Tangs clowns damsels wrasse cat shark, coral beauty , Cleaner shrimp, coralbanded shrimp, horseshoe crab, strawberry crab, arrow crab, Black nudibranches blue and red hermits, sand sifting star, feather dusters, plus Mexican and norman turbo snails in the reef plus a fish and liverock tank with Royal Gramma, Clown Trigger ,Tomato Clown Snowflake Eel, Fuzzy Dwarf Lion and one very brave blue devil damsel
Corals/Plants: Shrooms lots and lots plus green stars, xenia , Rock anemoness, yellow polyps plus a bunch of zoos. Bubble coral and candycane. Chaeto and Calurpa
Tank Size: 75 gallons
Quote: oops
About Yourself: 23 years of fish keeping, 5 of reef keeping, former lfs employee. Automotive Restorer

COMMENTS

Thank you so much that means a lot to me I put so much time into it. fish avatar

MOST RECENT ARTICLES

Guide for Keeping Anemones in a Reef Tank
GUIDE FOR KEEPING ANEMONES IN A REEF TANK
Keeping anemones in a reef tank can be a challenge if you are not fully prepared.
Recommended Species for Nano Tanks
RECOMMENDED SPECIES FOR NANO TANKS
Cultivating a nano tank can be an exciting challenge but unless you choose the right fish for your tank, you may be in trouble.
Tips for Spotting Signs of Distress in Your Fish Before It's Too Late
TIPS FOR SPOTTING SIGNS OF DISTRESS IN YOUR FISH BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE
When you see signs of stress in your fish, you can then take steps to identify the source of that stress and then to resolve it before it becomes a major issue.

READ AQUARIUM ARTICLES