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  1. #1

    Join Date
    Aug 2013
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    Default What to stock my newly remodelled aquarium with ?


    0 Not allowed!
    i recently remodelled my 90l tropical freshwater aquarium,and am looking into what i can put in it ! i have se my heart on dwarf puffers but have decidesd that there are far more interesting and larger fish that i could put in this aquarium. could you please give me some ideas in which i can stock the aquarium with ?

  2. #2

    Join Date
    Feb 2012
    Location
    Iowa
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    Hi. 90 liters (around 24 gallons) really isn't a large enough tank for bigger fish. It's too small for an angel or for rainbows or even some of the larger gourami.
    Have you considered a large school of smaller fish? a nice sized school of tetra (there are so many kinds) would be really pretty in that tank.
    30 g FW planted:corys, female ABNP, blue angel, harleys, zebra danios, rummies,
    15 g FW planted:2 male guppies, neons, pygmy corys, clown pleco, 4 types of shrimp, assassin snails
    90 Gal Journal: http://bit.ly/1vC7gVX
    fishless cycling: http://bit.ly/1DARf3T
    fish in cycling: http://bit.ly/1ILvcfp

  3. #3

    Join Date
    Aug 2013
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    high wycombe
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    Thank you !

  4. #4

    Join Date
    Nov 2008
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    Vancouver, BC, Canada
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    【ツ】 - korith   So glad someone else takes KH seriously! - talldutchie   most promising newbie award! - talldutchie   Good advice. Stick around! - ~firefly~   A gift for your knowledge of Tetras. - steeler1   

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    0 Not allowed!
    If you really like dwarf puffers, you could do a small group, 5-6, in a heavily-planted tank. But if you want to look at something else, the tetras that fishmommie mentioned are perfect. And depending upon your water parameters, there are many small fish in the characins (tetra, hatchetfish, pencilfish) and cyprinids (the dwarf rasbora species, small gourami species, all much more rare than the common species) that would be ideal.

    Water parameters means the GH or general hardness, and pH of your tap water, both of which you can ascertain from the municipal water people, probably on their website. It is much easier and safer to select fish suited to your water, than having to adjust the water parameters which is not always easy.

    Byron.
    Byron Hosking, BMus, MA
    Vancouver, BC, Canada

    Something we all need to remember: The fish you've acquired was quite happy not being owned by you, minding its own business. If you’re going to take it under your wing then you’re responsible for it. Every aspect of its life is under your control, from water quality and temperature to swimming space. [Nathan Hill in PFK]

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