Spotted Cardinalfish


Fire Clownfish


Percula Clownfish

Origin: Coral Sea, Fiji, Indo-Pacific
Origin: Indo-Pacific
Origin: Australia, Indonesia, Singapore, Solomon Islands
The Spotted Cardinalfish is a rainbow of playful colors. It has a greenish-yellow face, bright orange eyes, and a silver-based body dressed with a bold black scalar margin and a posterior dotted with orange polka-dots. Though its bold coloration may stand out, Sphaeramia nematoptera has a peaceful nature that lets it blend perfectly into any community saltwater aquarium.
These will have a white stripe behind the ear when young but it will disappear with age. Like all Clownfish they are hardy and very easy to keep. Clownfish are part of the Damsel family so be careful when keeping these with other Damsels as it could lead to aggression.
The Percula Clownfish is the fish most people picture when they imagine a marine aquarium. With their bright orange body color, divided by bands of elegant white outlined in black, Amphiprion percula is the essence of beauty. However, it is the famous symbiotic relationship the Percula Clownfish has with various anemones that truly captures the imagination of aquarists.

Carpet Anemones


Skunk Crownfish


Tomato Clownfish

Origin: Indo-Pacific, Western Atlantic
Origin: Australia, Fiji, Vanuatu
Origin: Indonesia
The Carpet Anemone requires a tank with strong lighting and good water movement. The aquarium should provide a variety of sandy and rocky locations. The Carpet Anemone may prefer one more than the other, and will move about the tank until it finds the location of its choice. It has a potent sting and may harm corals and other anemones as it moves about the aquarium.
The Pink Skunk Clownfish, also known as the Pink Skunk Anemonefish or False Skunk-striped Anemonefish, has a peach-orange base color with one white stripe behind the head that runs from the nose and down the entire length of the back. Another contrasting white stripe is located just behind the eyes.
Tomato Clownfish, also known as the Bridled Clownfish or Red Clownfish, is found throughout the Pacific, almost always in association with an anemone such as Bubbletip Sea Anemone (Entacmaea quadricolor). The Tomato Clownfish has a wider distribution than the Fire Clown, which is usually restricted to the Indo-Pacific reefs.

Sand Anemones


Clown Triggerfish


Picasso Triggerfish

Origin: Tropical Indo Pacific
Origin: Australia, Indonesia, Sumatra
Origin: Fiji, Maldives, Tahiti
Appearance of a Sea Anemone: The Delicate Sea Anemone or White Sand Anemone Heteractis malu has a sticky foot at the base of its pedal column used to adhere to various surfaces. They also use the "foot" to move around if conditions are not ideal. The color can be white with purple tips, pink, green, magenta, white, tank or brown.
The Clown Triggerfish has a dramatic coloration, making this species a most sought after addition to the home aquarium. The Clown Triggerfish is found along the inner and outer portions of a reef in the wild, wherever shellfish and other invertebrates are found.
The Picasso Triggerfish, also known as the Humuhumu Triggerfish or Picasso Triggerfish, has a wacky, painted appearance. It has a tan body with gradient dark bands, and vibrant blue and black stripes on the top of the head, with a yellow stripe from cheek to cheek and deeply set-back eyes.

Auriga Butterflyfish


Lunula Butterflyfish


Lineolatus Butterflyfish

Origin: Indo-Pacific, Maldives, Tonga, Fiji and Hawaii
Origin: Hawaii, Indonesia, Maldives, Papua New Guinea, Tahiti
Origin: Indian Ocean, Pacific Ocean
Popular fish due to the colours and the patterns, make great additions to tanks but like most butterflies they will eat corals.
The Lunula Butterflyfish is yellow-orange, but darker on the upper half of the body. It has a black patch around its eyes, with a broad white stripe posterior to it. Two black stripes bordered in yellow reach from the white stripe to the dorsal fin.
The dorsal caudal and anal fins are bright yellow. Body color is white with a black elliptical marking along the edge of the posterior portion of the back extending across the caudal peduncle to the base of the posterior anal fin rays. A series of thin vertical black lines run across the sides, and a prominent vertical black band runs across the eye.

Raffles Butterflyfish


Pakistan Butterflyfish


Copperband Butterflyfish

Origin: Fiji, Indonesia, Papua New Guinea
Origin: Indonesia, Sri Lanka
Origin: Indian Ocean, Pacific Ocean
The Latticed Butterflyfish, also known as the Raffle's Butterflyfish, is yellow with dark scale margins giving a lattice-like appearance. It has a black eye band and a blue patch between the eyes; the tail has a black vertical stripe.
The Pakistan Butterflyfish, also known as Red-tailed Butterflyfish, Collare Butterflyfish, or Redtail Butterflyfish, has a rich brown to black color with light spotted scales throughout. Its mask-like head includes two white bands with a black band through the eyes. The tail is most distinct with its wide red band followed by black and white bands.
The dorsal caudal and anal fins are bright yellow. Body color is white with a black elliptical marking along the edge of the posterior portion of the back extending across the caudal peduncle to the base of the posterior anal fin rays. A series of thin vertical black lines run across the sides, and a prominent vertical black band runs across the eye.

Three Stripe Damselfish


Domino Damselfish


Orangetail Blue Damselfish

Origin: Fiji, Indonesia
Origin: Fiji, Indonesia, Vanuatu
Origin: Australia, Indonesia, Vanuatu
The 3-Stripe Damselfish, also known as the Three Striped Damselfish, White-tailed Damselfish, and Humbug Dascyllus, is a popular fish. Three bold black bands are separated by two white bands with a smaller bar of white to offset the tail.
The 3-Spot Domino Damselfish, also known as the Three Spot Damselfish, Threespot Dascyllus or Domino Damselfish, is so named due to the three white spots on its black body. It matures into an aggressive adult whose bright spots fade with age and will enter into a relationship with Stichodactyla species (Carpet Anemone) if one is available.
The Orangetail Blue Damselfish is the common name for the male Blue Damselfish, also known as the Blue Devil Damselfish. The female is all blue; the male has an orange tail. The Blue Damselfish is the Molly of saltwater aquariums. It is a very colorful, hardy, and active fish. In the wild, Blue Damselfish are found throughout reefs, usually busy defending a small territory.

Green Damselfish


Naso Tang


Brown Tang

Origin: Indonesia
Origin: Fiji, Hawaii, Indonesia, Sri Lanka, Vanuatu
Origin: Indian Ocean
The Green Reef Chromis is easy to care for, beautiful, and peaceful. In fact, Chromis viridis is one of the preferred marine reef fish amongst aquarists, regardless of their experience level. This member of the Pomacentridae family is most recognizable by its gorgeous light blue dorsal side that slowly fades into a majestic pale green belly.
The Naso Tang, also known as the Orangespine Unicornfish, darkens with maturity. Naso Tangs from Hawaii are often more brightly colored than those found in other areas. As a juvenile, the Naso Tang from Hawaii is dark gray with a blue stripe following along the dorsal fin and an orange stripe in the anal fin.
The Brown Tang, also known as the Powder Brown Surgeonfish, Japan Surgeonfish, and White-faced Surgeonfish, has a brown body with a white mark on the cheek between the mouth and eyes. The pectoral, anal, and dorsal fins are dark brown with light blue highlights at the tip. The dorsal fin also has an orange stripe present.

Powder Blue Tang


Blue Unicorn Tang


Sailfin Tang

Origin: Maldives, Sri Lanka
Origin: Hawaii
Origin: Maldives, Red Sea, Sri Lanka
The Powder Blue Tang, also known as the Powder Blue Surgeonfish, has an oval body shape with extremely colorful, bold markings. It is prized for its vivid colors and bold markings, with several varying shades of blue accented by yellow and white. Bright yellow highlights the dorsal and pectoral fins, and striking blue-black markings outline the face and tail.
The Blue Unicorn Tang, also known as the Spotted Unicornfish, originates from the pristine waters surrounding Hawaii. They are silver as a juvenile, and with age, gradually darken into a beautiful black and blue coloration. Their shape also changes from being oval as a juvenile, to a long, bullet-like shape as an adult.
The Sailfin Tang, also known as the Indian Ocean Sailfin Tang, Desjardin's Sailfin Tang, or Red Sea Sailfin Tang, is dark to very light gray in color with light freckles on the nose and yellow freckles on the abdomen. The body has several, varying sized vertical yellow stripes with intricate markings between the stripes at the face. It has a blue tail with white freckles.

Yellow Tang




Foxface Rabbitfish

Origin: Hawaii
Origin: Fiji
Origin: Eastern Asia
The Yellow Tang is for many aquarists, the definitive fish of home saltwater aquariums. With its oval-shaped, vibrant yellow body, Zebrasoma flavescens brightens any marine system. The Yellow Hawaiian Tang is an active swimmer that will glide throughout your aquarium in near constant motion.
The Striped Squirrelfish, also known as the Hawaiian Squirrelfish, is one of the most common squirrelfish seen by scuba divers. It is bright red with thin, white horizontal stripes.
The Yellow Foxface features a distinct "eyespot" on its body. Also called the Blotched Foxface, the One Spot Foxface is extremely similar in appearance to the Foxface Lo, except for the aforementioned spot. Natural variation of this dark spot can range from an almost symmetrical circle to a "free-formed" blotch to give each fish a unique and individual appearance.

Stone Fish


Porcupine Puffer


Dog Face Puffer

Origin: Eastern Asia
Origin: Caribbean
Origin: Indonesia, Solomon Islands
The Stone Fish is a a mottled brown-greenish in colour (which makes them camouflaged) with many venomous spines along its back. The Stone Fish is only dangerous if stepped on or caught. 13 dorsal spines project from venomous glands along the back . The venom is involuntarily expelled when pressure is applied to them. It takes a few weeks before the gland regenerate again.
The Porcupine Puffer is also known as the Porcupinefish or Porcupine Pufferfish. It has spiny appendages which cover most of its body, which may vary from light gray to mottled tans, sometimes with dark spots. Its teeth are actually a fused beak-like structure. The Porcupine Puffer lacks pelvic fins but has learned to use the pectoral fins to move about.
The Dog Face Puffer, also known as the Blackspotted Puffer, gets its name from its resemblance to canines. It changes appearance during different stages of life. While in the gray phase, it is gray with black markings around the mouth, eyes, and dorsal fin. The pectoral fins have a yellow appearance. The half-yellow phase is denoted by a yellow underbelly and dark gray.

Lion Fish


Sleeper Gold Head Goby


Red Knob Sea Star

Origin: Africa, Asia
Origin: Fiji, Indonesia, Solomon Islands
Origin: Africa, Indonesia, Maldives
The Lionfish is also known as the Red Volitans, Spotless, or Soldier Lionfish; Largetail or Military Turkeyfish; and Plaintail Firefish. It is tan with light brown vertical stripes. The spines on the dorsal, anal, and pectoral fins are fleshy, and not banded like those of other lionfish.
The Sleeper Gold Head Goby, is known by many names including the Pennant Glider, Yellowheaded or Golden Head Sleeper, or Blueband, Bluestreak, or Yellowheaded Sleeper Goby. Its head is yellow-gold with a sapphire-blue stripe below the eyes, and the rest of the body is off-white.
The Red Knob Sea Star, also known as the Red Spine Star, African Sea Star, and Red-knobbed Starfish, has a thick, gray body with multiple bright red tubercles extending upward along each of its five arms. Red stripes connect these protrusions, giving its back the appearance of wires interconnecting in a grid-like fashion.

Linckia Sea Star


Baby White Tip Reef Sharks



Origin: Fiji
Origin: South Africa, Central America
The Blue Linckia Sea Star is certain to be the shining star for the dedicated reef aquarium enthusiast. The unusual blue color of this sea star is truly remarkable and this standout color makes the Blue Linckia Sea Star a beautiful focal point. Its bright blue body may sometimes be embellished with red or purplish spots.
The whitetip reef shark (Triaenodon obesus) is a species of requiem shark, family Carcharhinidae, and the only member of its genus. A small shark usually not exceeding 1.6 m (5.2 ft) in length, this species is easily recognizable by its slender body and short but broad head, as well as tubular skin flaps beside the nostrils, oval eyes with vertical pupils, and white-tipped dorsal and caudal fins.

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