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Freshwater from Tionesta


About Me

Active within 2734 Days

Name: Fred

Size/Category 10-Gallon Freshwater

Type: Glass

Shape: Standard

List of Fish:
3 - Zebra Danio
1 - Guppy

Lighting: floresent



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I've had 454 friends visit me.

I'm the 2,144th member on

3 friends have voted for me since I joined Fish eClub!

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08/23/2013 10:46.45 AM
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06/01/2011 12:00.46 PM
Become a fan of FishChannel, AFI and FAMA on Facebook today! 12/18/2009 02:35.51 PM
hey heres a vote!~!~!

Come visit me, The Tank, The Tank 3, The Tank 2 & The Tank 1.5.

02/10/2008 06:30.37 PM Report This Comment
Hi, just felt a need to leave a short comment as everyone elses are so long...Anyways here is a vote for you.

Come visit me, Algae Shrimp, Starfish43, Blue Crayfish & Fugly.

02/06/2008 10:56.59 PM Report This Comment
Some info I found. the last paragraph maybe help.
Scientific Name: Danio rerio
Family: Cyprinidae
Origin: Eastern India
Adult Size: 2 inches (6 cm)
Social: Peaceful, suitable for community tanks
Lifespan: 5 years
Tank Level: All levels
Minimum Tank Size: 10 gallon
Diet: Omnivore, eats most foods
Breeding: Egglayer
Care: Easy
pH: 6.5 - 7.0
Hardness: 5-12 dGH
Temperature: 64-74 F (18-24 C)

Among the most hardy and active of aquarium fish, the Zebra danio is easily recognized by its distinctive horizontal stripes. The slim compressed silver-gold body sports blue-purple horizontal stripes running from gill to tail.

Their small size, no more than two and half inches, and peaceful nature, make them well suited to a community aquarium. Both sexes have two pairs of barbels and the same stripes, but females are usually larger and more full-bodied than the males.

Albino, veil tailed, and long finned varieties are available, as well as a popular leopard variety. The leopard variety is characterized by a copious sprinkling of black spots over the entire body. All varieties thrive in schools.
Zebras are primarily surface dwelling fish that favor moving waters. Technically they are considered cold-water fish, preferring water in the 64-75 degree range. However, they will adapt to a wide range of water conditions.

They should be provided with plenty of lighting and an open swimming space, together with some vegetation.

Zebra danios are omnivorous, accepting almost any foods. Although undemanding in diet, they particularly enjoy small live or frozen inverts, and fresh vegetable matter.

Ideal for beginners, as they are prolific breeders. Zebra Danios are somewhat unique, as they are quite loyal to their chosen mate. Mated pairs remain together, and rarely spawn with others, even if one mate dies.

The breeding tank should be set up with shallow water, approximately six inches deep. Furnish the tank with fine-leafed plants or a spawning grid on the bottom. Course gravel works well, as the eggs will fall between the gravel pieces and will be protected from the adult fish, which will readily eat their own eggs.

Spawning requires temperatures of up to 78 degrees, and can be triggered by raising the water a couple of degrees near dawn, when spawning normally occurs. 300 to 500 eggs will be scattered across the bottom and on the plants. Remove breeders after spawning, as they will consume the young.

The fry will hatch in two days. They are very tiny, and can easily be lost when changing water, so take care when maintaining the grow-out tank. Feed the young commercially prepared fry food, or finely crushed dry foods. Powdered egg may also be added to the fry food to promote growth

Come visit me, Great White's Cichlid Tank, Great Whites GoldFish Pond, Patio Pond & Great White's AngelFish Tank.

02/05/2008 03:45.15 PM Report This Comment
Welcome to the FC.Heres a vote for you.Don't know the answer to your question.But I think if you come to my page and look for one of my blogs that pittbull left me.He will be able to help you or know someone that can.He's been here since the start and as been in the hobby for over 20 years.hope he can help you out. See ya.

shannon, Temple, PA.

02/05/2008 02:26.54 PM Report This Comment
Do I have baby Zebra Danios?
I am new to the aquarium world. I was having difficulty with high levels of nitrite so I removed the fish after losing some. Today I was changing out some of the water and as I put in the new water it stirred things up a bit. I noticed something very small swimming around. By very small I mean something like the size of an eyelash. There are maybe 10 to 15 that I've seen. They are clinging to and hiding in the gravel and on some of the artificial plants. I actually used a magnifying glass to get a better look. They have two eyes and a tail. No noticeable fins. I have no idea what a newly hatched danio looks like. If they are fish how will the high levels of nitrite affect them? If they are fish do they need to eat anything? If they aren't fish, what are they?


Come visit me, Fred.

02/05/2008 09:49.27 AM Report This Comment

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