Tropical Fish Keeping - Aquarium fish care and resources

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-   Freshwater and Tropical Fish (http://www.tropicalfishkeeping.com/freshwater-tropical-fish/)
-   -   Suggestions :) (http://www.tropicalfishkeeping.com/freshwater-tropical-fish/suggestions-11423/)

LincolnS 01-31-2008 08:10 PM

Suggestions :)
 
Heya, i jus got a new set of fish in my 29 gallon (yes i made up my mind finally)

So i got:
1 common pleco(hes my 2nd fav haha)
1 male betta...my fav haha
3 Dalmation mollies
2 bumble bee gobys
1 dwarf frog


Any problems with this?

And down the road maybe ill get some other fish..any suggestions if i can what they would be?

Thanks again.

Cody 01-31-2008 08:12 PM

Re: Suggestions :)
 
Quote:

Originally Posted by LincolnS
Heya, i jus got a new set of fish in my 29 gallon (yes i made up my mind finally)

So i got:
1 common pleco(hes my 2nd fav haha)
1 male betta...my fav haha
3 Dalmation mollies
2 bumble bee gobys
1 dwarf frog


Any problems with this?

And down the road maybe ill get some other fish..any suggestions if i can what they would be?

Thanks again.

The Common plec will probably outgrow the tank.

Bumble Bee gobis are really brackish fish instead of FW..you might want to think about that.

To me, your stocked for a decent amount of time.

Holly 01-31-2008 08:20 PM

Don't do a common pleco! I have a 55g and my tank is too small for my common pleco who's only 2-3 years old.

LincolnS 01-31-2008 09:08 PM

haha okay. ill trade him bfor a bristlenose. :)

Lupin 01-31-2008 09:55 PM

Bumblebee gobies should absolutely be fine in hard alkaline waters.

LincolnS 02-01-2008 08:25 AM

yeah my ph is 7.6 so nothing wrong? ive read they adapt to freshwater

Thanks again

crazy4fish 02-01-2008 08:43 AM

besides the plec it sounds good! would love to see some pics! :wink:

LincolnS 02-01-2008 09:32 AM

haha will do. soon as i can borrow my sisters camera :)

crazy4fish 02-01-2008 09:59 AM

hehe! cant wait! :wink:

okiemavis 02-01-2008 01:33 PM

I'm quite suspicious of information that says a brackish fish can "adapt" to freshwater conditions. I think what it really means is that they will live, but their lifespan will be significantly shortened. Maybe I'm wrong, but I'm not sure I would risk it.


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