Reef Beef Episode 42- Bad QT is Bad

Bad QT is Bad - Episode 42 - Reef Beef Podcast In this episode we talk about why Ben likes quarantine and beefs. Thank you to our sponsor: The Veterans, Military, and Civil Service Discount program is now Open to Healthcare Workers. - Their loyalty program includes 5% Back via Reward points and Freebies Links: Living with AEFW - Laser - TTM (I do the transfer every two days so I have to deal less with poor water quality issues) Autofeeder (page 16) Get notified of new episodes by receiving an email from Reef Beef! Buy Reef Beef a Beer! Become a Member: Time Stamps 00:00:00 Intro 00:00:53 How is Ben? 00:01:17 900 Subs 00:03:49 Rich’s Parasites 00:19:11 SPONSOR: 00:22:03 Quarantine. Where things die? 00:37:40 Become a Member! 00:39:26 Ask Reef Beef: Feeding SPS 00:47:46 Ask Reef Beef: Kalk and Calcium 00:55:25 Rich’s Beef 01:06:43 Wrap Up 01:07:31 Bloopers

Top Saltwater Fish For Advanced Hobbyists

Most beginners to the marine hobby cut their teeth on easy to keep, relatively cheap species such as Clownfish and blennies.  When it comes to choice, compared to freshwater tanks, there are oceans full of absolutely stunning fishes out there for the advanced saltwater hobbyist to enjoy. But with so much choice, where do you start? Well, to give you a few ideas, here’s our magnificent seven cool marine fish for only the experienced saltwater enthusiast! Queen Angelfish (Hlacanthus ciliaris) The Queen Angelfish is a truly beautiful fish that’s found in the tropical waters around the Bahamas, Brazil, off the Florida coast, and in the Gulf of Mexico.  Queen Angels are a startling electric blue with yellow scales and a brilliant yellow caudal. On the fish’s forehead

Sea And Reef Releases Longfin Snow Storm Clownfish for the First Time

Sea and Reef has just released the 11th designer longfin clownfish.  The new fish is a longfin version of the very popular Snow Storm Clownfish. As Manny aquarists know, longfin clownfish are not new to the hobby, but Sea & Reef’s new Longfin Clownfish have a much different look to them. Their longfin clownfish have long flowing fins with a rounded, more even outlines. This sets them apart from the typical longfin strain that display jagged, stiff fins with uneven edges often observed from other clownfish breeders. The reason for the different look of Sea & Reef’s longfin clownfish is due to different genetics. It was bound to happen that the Storm Clownfish gene and the Longfin gene were to meet at some point. Marine Biologist, Soren