Thread: Small predator for 20G
08-08-2012, 06:20 PM #11
0Originally Posted by PhillipOrigami20G High-Tech Planted|50G High-Tech Planted|50G Goldfish Tank|56G Column Low-Tech Planted
4x75Gs coming soon
08-09-2012, 04:59 AM #12
how about some blue rams or you could get some kribensis which are also a dwarf cichlid african buterfly fish or a tiger barb but I dont know how well they will go with the fish u have.fishguy420
08-09-2012, 05:40 AM #13
- Join Date
- Jan 2011
- methuen ma usa
- Blog Entries
if you are interested in heavily planting the tank, you can get a banded bushfish from wetspot for about 7$ and they get about 3.2 inch long....KING OF THE GOLD BARBS RAWR!!!!
I wonder if i plant one of my tiger barbs would the demon seed grow to a full tree?
gotta love them bunnies!
I.R.S.: We've got what it takes to take what you've got!
09-08-2012, 01:02 AM #14
you could consider semi aggressive tank mates, perhaps some Tiger barbs.
One red tail black shark should fit, they grow 6" and you should only keep one per tank.
09-08-2012, 02:03 AM #15
Anything really neat would require you to rehome the gourami. The most interesting predator you can own in that size tank would be a small school of bucktooth tetra. They are basically small piranha, except they are considerably more aggressive than actual piranha."At some point you aren't making the animal more dead...You are just making a bigger mess." - Demjor19
09-08-2012, 04:16 AM #16
0Originally Posted by Rave
And red tailed sharks require 80g+. NEVER put a rts in a 20g. End of story.
11-21-2012, 07:08 AM #17
Would yall say a leaopard ctenopoma? Would be too big in a 22 gall cube (16" x16") if he were the only fish in there besides Guppies shrimp AMD an apple snail that I could take out if I have to?
11-21-2012, 08:12 AM #18
Assassin snails are predators.
11-21-2012, 01:27 PM #19
Guys, this thread is over a month old LOL46 gal fw tank with black skirt tetras, neon tetras, spotted corys, cherry barbs, otoclinus, snails & 4 amano shrimp - plastic & live plants
5 gal QT
Remember: Our job is to take care of the water our fish live in