Aquarium Forum
 


Menu
  · Tropical Fish Home
· Fish News
· Aquarium Forum
· Buy & Sell
· Calculators
· Equipment reviews
· Free Aquarium Ebook
· Feedback
· Link to us
· Photo gallery
· Plant species
· Tropica Plant DB
Tropical fish species
· By Common name
· By Scientific name
Tropical Marine fish
· By Common name
· By Scientific name

_________________
 
      
        Via paypal

  AC news is a part of
      Nature Blog Network

      Reef Aquarium Blog

Privacy & Ad Policy

Articles
  · African Cichlids
· Algae Control
· Aquarium Decoration
· Aquarium Resources
· Aquatic Plants
· Barb Fish
· Betta Fish
· Breeding Fish
· Catfish
· Central American Cichlids
· Cichlids
· Clownfish
· Corals
· Corydoras Catfish
· Discus Fish
· Dwarf Cichlids
· Fish Diseases
· Frogs and Turtles
· Goby Fish
· Goldfish
· Gourami
· Invertebrates
· Jellyfish
· Killiefish
· Lake Victoria Cichlids
· Livebearers
· Malawi Cichlids
· Marine Aquariums
· Marine Aquarium Fish
· Other Fish
· Pleco
· Predatory Fish
· Photography
· Pond Fish
· Responsible Fish Keeping
· Rainbow Fish
· Shark Fish
· South American Cichlids
· Tanganyika Cichlids
· Tetra Fish
· Tropical Fish Food
Results 1 to 2 of 2

Hybrid View

  1. #1

    Default Coral eating damsel


    0 Not allowed!
    A video from the saltwater blog. Thought I would post it here as well to remind people to check out the blog every now and again.

    For info on the video click here

    Do as I say. Not as I do.

  2. #2

    Default


    0 Not allowed!
    I recall years ago when I worked at a reef LFS I came across a very large trachyphyllia in a display tank consuming a fish (a 3" sleeper goby if I remember correctly or something similar), it had swallowed three-forths of it. Not sure if it captured it alive or not, but these large LPS corals are quite capable of eating large food items such as whole silversides.

    In my reef tank I have a trachyphyllia that probably has the potential of eating my fish (I have a pair of azure damsels and a royal gramma) but the fish are quite keen at disappearing when the lights go out (which is usually when the open brain coral extends its feeder tentacles).

    I have a orange-ball pseudocorynactis (a very anemone-like non-photosynthetic corallimorph, or member of the mushroom coral family) that is extremely predatory in nature. It seized and consumed several fish, invertebrates (such as sea urchins, crabs and large snails) and demolished corals before it was given to me. Since acquiring it, I've kept it in a solitary set up.
    African cichlid and saltwater aquariums

    http://www.rowelab.com/AquaControlle...9&scope=last24

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •