Chain Link eels, are the least aggressive eels for your tank. Their eyesight is not as good as their sense of smell, they like frozen& fresh pieces of shrimp & other meaty foods. They really do not mess with larger fish but fish that are bite-sized may become a meal. The eels tend to hide during the day (unless they smell food), but they are more active at night.
As the Bi-Color Damsel matures, it becomes extremely aggressive towards other fish causing problems in selection of other fish to add to the aquarium. A 30 gallon tank or larger is suitable in size for the Bi-color Damsel. It feeds on zooplankton and algae and is prone to disease if proper aquarium management is not practiced. The diet should consist of a variety of meaty items, frozen preparations, and some vegetable matter.
The Slippery Dick Wrasse Individuals can differ greatly in color and markings depending on habitat, phase and mating, eats small brine shrimp and invertebrates
The Slippery Dick In the home aquarium needs to be kept with other semi-aggressive fish and others with a different body shape. Have lots of good hiding places and thick sandy substrate.
SailFin Mollies eradicate and manage algae growth in a saltwater aquariums, especially in newly setup tanks that are still working on becoming established. It’s astounding how much work mollies do in a saltwater aquarium, eating a variety of undesirable algaes – especially biofilms that lead to algae growth – before they grow out of control. If you think hermit crabs and snails help keep a tank clean, wait till you see these guys at work on your systems.
Native to the deep-water reefs of the Caribbean, this member of the Grammidae family prefers extensive rockwork caves in which to hide and somewhat subdued lighting. Since it demonstrates territorial aggression towards its own kind, the Royal Gramma Basslet should be housed singly. However, most Royal Gramma Basslets are peaceful towards tankmates of similar size and temperament.
For the best care, keep the Royal Gramma Basslet in reef systems of at least 30 gallons.
These wonderful fish are well behaved and are fitting for almost any aquarium.
Care-The Yellowhead Jawfish is moderately hardy. It tends to be shy and is best kept with other docile fish. It will not bother other tank inhabitants, but other burrowing fish may bully it. It needs to be kept on 5-7 inches of fine soft substrate such as sand of various particle sizes (not fine).
Diet-Yellowhead jawfish feed on anything that happens to stroll (or swim) past the burrow entrance in the wild.
Yellowhead Jawfish Diet
Some photos are stock