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 An article that will (hopefully) get you to speed on setting up a saltwater aquarium or reef tank.
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The bowls, to set them up, you just want to put one fish in a bowl. The bowl should be at least a gallon in size, preferably 2 gallons. Put a little bit of gravel in the bottom of the bowl so you add a lot of surface area for bacteria to grow. I also recommend buying a little bit of bacteria, a net, some food, some dechlorinators, and a pH test kit. Just because it's a goldfish in a bowl doesn't mean the rules that apply to aquarium keeping don't apply to a goldfish. It's a living thing, and it has the same needs as tropical fish, just a slightly cooler temperature.
The Aquarium Set was a set that sold from 2005-2007. It included an exclusive version of the .
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2007 Editorial addition – This article was originally written before DrTim’s One & Only nitrifying bacteria was developed. Nowadays, many of the problems caused by the high ammonia and nitrite concentrations associated with newly set-up aquaria can be avoided by using this specially developed mixture of nitrifying bacteria.
Written by Dena on the fourm. Shows how to set up a planted aquarium using potting soil.
Photo provided by Flickrof How to Set Up a Freshwater Aquarium was reviewed by Nicole Lewis on February 16, 2016.
Photo provided by FlickrNow that you have your aquarium set up there are a few things that you much keep in mind.
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When you decide to set up a freshwater aquarium, you commit to getting a number of items aside from the fish. You need equipment and supplies to help keep the aquarium environment healthy for your fish. Use the following list as a shopping list when you head out to get your tank:
There are three common types of saltwater aquarium setups. The Fish Only, the Fish Only with Live Rock (FOWLR) and a reef tank. I really just consider two of those as viable setups. The fish only set up is really kind of difficult in terms of biological control of the filter and (in my opinion) makes it harder to keep a saltwater tank without live rock. Live rock is awesome and will become the primary biological filter in your tank. FOWLR tanks are the way to go for someone new to the saltwater side of the hobby. Reef tanks require a little more precision and can be much more expensive to set up and stock because they require more equipment and more expensive livestock usually.
It seems like we have been getting a lot of new posts on the forum about basic saltwater aquarium setup information. I've written this saltwater aquarium tank guide to hopefully make it easier to understand the start up process for those just getting into marine tanks. I'll make it a step by step article so it is easier to follow. The picture above is my 120 gallon reef tank.A saltwater aquarium can definitely be more expensive than a freshwater aquarium. If money is tight, don't set up a marine tank right now. If you start skipping needed equipment like protein skimmers or good quality live rock, you are just going to be cutting yourself short and making the hobby less enjoyable. Come back to it when the finances loosen up and set things up right.This is a step-by-step guide of how to set up your first aquarium. This information is based on my experiences setting up my 2 tanks and the problems ...
It's a good idea to have in mind what kind of freshwater aquarium fish you want to keep in your freshwater aquarium setup before you purchase an aquarium. Some fish only grow to be an inch or two, whereas other types of tropical fish can grow 12 or 13 inches or more in length! Knowing what kind of fish you want will help you decide the size of the tank they will need. If this is your first time with an aquarium, it may be a good idea to start with a 10 or 20 gallon aquarium setup for now and stock it with some smaller and hardier species.