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  • Hey everyone, this is Ike from Current-USA and today

  • we're going to show you the top

  • five recommended captive bred marine fish

  • for your nano-reef aquarium.

  • A concern for many aquarists today is not

  • only where their fish came from, but how were

  • they collected.

  • Were they net caught?

  • Were they tank raised?

  • Or were they captive bred?

  • Choosing captive bred fish, especially for

  • your nano-reef aquarium is setting you up

  • for success and it helps take pressure off

  • wild populations.

  • Captive bred Clown Fish not only acclimate

  • better to aquariums, they've been around fish

  • their whole life, so they get along very well

  • with other fish and they're used to humans.

  • Humans come every day to feed them dry foods

  • and artificial foods, so they're well acclimated

  • to the foods you're going to be feeding them.

  • They're overall less stressful and they'll

  • live longer, giving you greater success in

  • your reef aquarium.

  • In today's video, we're going to show you

  • the top 5 captive bred marine fish for your

  • nano-reef aquarium.

  • And if you've already seen these fish, you

  • may want to stick around because at the end of the

  • video we're going to give you a sneak peek at some

  • of the new captive bred fish coming out to

  • our industry.

  • Clownfish, especially the Ocellaris Clownfish,

  • continue to be one of the most popular marine

  • fish for aquarists at all levels.

  • Most species of Clownfish are great for

  • nano-aquariums as they stay small in size, they occupy

  • a very small territory of your aquarium and

  • they remain peaceful.

  • Being captive bred, Clownfish are now available

  • in many designer colorations and many captive

  • bred species are readily available to hobbyists.

  • Clownfish are just a great personable fish to keep.

  • There is one species you need to be a little

  • careful with which is the Maroon Clowns.

  • The Maroon Clowns grow up to six inches long

  • which is a little too big for a nano-reef aquarium.

  • So if you're going to get one of the species

  • of Maroon, make sure you have a larger aquarium.

  • Cardinal Fish are another amazing captive

  • bred fish we highly recommend for larger sized

  • nano-reef aquariums.

  • They're a very slow moving, methodical fish

  • and they'll stay active in the middle to upper

  • top of your aquarium.

  • They do extremely well with other fish and

  • they're very peaceful.

  • The two most common captive bred species are

  • the Pajama Cardinal and the Bangai Cardinal.

  • Pajama Cardinals often do best in schools

  • and if you keep multiple fish, they will set

  • up a small hierarchy within your aquarium.

  • Bangai Cardinal fish are a fascinating success

  • story for our industry.

  • Threatened by over collection, it became the

  • perfect candidate for captive breeding and

  • are now being aquacultured successfully in Indonesia.

  • They can be a little more aggressive than

  • the Pajama Cardinal fish and males can be

  • especially aggressive towards one another,

  • so it's best to keep a mated pair or keep one of them.

  • They are also very easy to breed and the males

  • are actually mouthbrooders and will hold the

  • eggs in their mouth until the eggs are ready to hatch.

  • There are many species of captive bred Blennies

  • that are available to aquarists today, but

  • most of them hide within your rock work.

  • One exception is the new Kamohara Blenny available

  • from ORA.

  • This hardy, attractive fish was once only

  • available in Japan and is now being aquacultured.

  • This is a very energetic and active fish.

  • It actively moves throughout your tank all

  • day long, hunting for small crustaceans or

  • places to hide at night.

  • It's one fish we'd highly recommend for you

  • as it's peaceful and it's gotten along with

  • everything in our reef tank.

  • Like Clownfish, Cleaner Gobies are one fish

  • that's been captively bred for many, many

  • years and is almost a must for any reef aquarium.

  • These fish eat parasites off of other fish

  • and will help keep your other tank inhabitants

  • healthy.

  • They stay very small and grow under two inches

  • in length and are very docile.

  • Since they clean other fish with parasites,

  • they get along with virtually every species

  • of fish and they're recognized as a cleaner fish.

  • In aquariums, they will also eat small bits

  • of frozen and dry aquarium foods.

  • Two of our favorite captive bred Gobies are

  • the Shark Nosed Goby and the Neon Goby.

  • Dottybacks are another captive bred fish that

  • are excellent for nano-reef aquariums.

  • In the wild you'll find them darting in and

  • out of the rocks and under ledges looking for food.

  • They are a very hardy fish and are quiet

  • easy to keep and have very feisty personalities.

  • It's usually best to keep one or add multiple

  • small ones at a same time to create a harem

  • of breeding fish.

  • They're available in a wide variety of colors

  • and varieties.

  • Our two favorites are the Orchid Dottyback

  • and the Indigo Dottyback.

  • Both of these are brilliant purple color and

  • you can even get them in the Electric Indigo

  • Dottyback which is a crossbreed of these

  • two species.

  • Without a doubt, the more species of captive

  • bred fish you keep in your aquarium, the more

  • success you're going to have.

  • And the great thing about our hobby is every

  • year we're seeing more and more species come

  • out that have been aquacultured.

  • So what species can we expect in the next

  • year that will become more readily available

  • to us?

  • We recently got a sneak peek at some baby

  • captive bred Coral Beauty Angelfish, Mandarin

  • Gobies that actually eat flake food and some

  • new Aptasia eating Filefish.

  • Thanks so much for watching our video and

  • we hope that this inspires you to keep one

  • of these fascinating captive bred fish in

  • your nano-reef aquarium.

  • If you're looking for more information on

  • captive bred fish, ORA is a great resource

  • and we've provided a link for them in the

  • section below.

  • And if you're looking for more helpful tips

  • like this, don't forget to subscribe to our channel.

Hey everyone, this is Ike from Current-USA and today

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トップ 5 あなたのナノリーフ水族館のためのキャプティブ繁殖した海洋魚 (Top 5 Captive Bred Marine Fish for Your Nano-Reef Aquarium)

  • 47 1
    吳澤育 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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