B1 中級 146 タグ追加 保存
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
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.


Top 5 Captive Bred Marine Fish for Your Nano-Reef Aquarium

146 タグ追加 保存
吳澤育 2019 年 9 月 16 日 に公開
  1. 1. クリック一つで単語を検索


  2. 2. リピート機能


  3. 3. ショートカット


  4. 4. 字幕の表示/非表示


  5. 5. 動画をブログ等でシェア


  6. 6. 全画面再生


  1. クイズ付き動画


  1. クリックしてメモを表示

  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔