Reef Beef Episode 18 – Nickel Bag of Beef

By Rich Ross 2 months agoNo Comments

Episode 18 – Nickel Bag of Beef

Reef Beef – Episode 18 – Nickel Bag of BeefIn this episode we talk about whether reefkeeping is entertainment, and keeping octopus.Thank you to our sponsor: …

Reef Beef – Episode 18 – Nickel Bag of Beef

In this episode we talk about whether reefkeeping is entertainment, and keeping octopus.

Thank you to our sponsor: Terra Reef https://shop.TerraReef.com/pages/reefbeef 30% off your first order of coral and/or other invertebrates!
Get notified of new episodes by receiving an email from Reef Beef! https://reefbeefpodcast.com/notify/
Buy Reef Beef a Beer! https://reefbeefpodcast.com
Become a Member: https://reefbeefpodcast.com/membership
Links: Aquarium Ethics: https://reefs.com/magazine/skeptical-reefkeeping-vii-a-look-at-ethics

Time Stamps
00:00:00 Intro
00:00:31 How you doing?
00:03:42 Follow up
00:10:08 Octopus Keeping
00:19:38 SPONSOR: TerraReef.com
00:23:23 More Octopus
00:32:34 Support ReefBeef
00:35:43 Responsible Octopus Keeping?
00:57:38 Who do we educate?
01:06:05 Wrap up
01:09:49 BEEFY Bloopers

Visit source РEpisode 18 РNickel Bag of Beef

Categories:
  Industry, Invertebrates, Podcast, Reef, Reefs Magazine
About

 Rich Ross

  (57 articles)

Richard Ross currently works as an Aquatic Biologist at the Steinhart Aquarium in the California Academy of Sciences, maintaining many exhibits including the 212,000 gallon Philippine Coral Reef. He has kept saltwater animals for over 25 years, and has worked in aquarium maintenance, retail, wholesale and has consulted for a coral farm/fish collecting station in the South Pacific. Richard enjoys all aspects of the aquarium hobby and is a regular author for trade publications, a frequent speaker at aquarium conferences and was a founder of one of the largest and most progressive reef clubs in Northern California, Bay Area Reefers. He is an avid underwater videographer and has been fortunate to scuba dive in a lot of places around the world. At home he maintains a 300 gallon reef system and a 250 gallon cephalopod/fish breeding system, and was one of the first people to close the life cycle of Sepia bandensis. When not doing all that stuff, he enjoys spending time with his patient wife, his incredible daughter and their menagerie of animals, both wet and dry.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.