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Unlike most triggerfish, the crosshatch (Xanthichthys mento) is less destructive in a reef aquarium and will usually ignore sessile invertebrates. Though larger specimens may eat ornamental shrimps.
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/05/2016 at 19:00. Facebook
Discus are widely cherished for their stunning colors and distinctive shapes. Share a snapshot of your beautiful discus in the comments section below, and #TFH will feature one in a post later this month!
Photo Credit: DavidTing, shutterstock.com
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/05/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
The Nov/Dec 2016 issue of #TFH features a user-friendly "how to" on keeping discus. Maintenance of these sometimes difficult fish is easier nowadays thanks to technological advancements in the hobby including automatic water changers, gravel cleaners, and more powerful filters.
Photo Credit: Tyler Termini

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Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/02/2016 at 19:00. Facebook
Can't get enough of the #AquaticLife? #TFH Magazine has you covered, subscribe to the digital edition now for just $13.95/yr!
Photo Credit: SeraphP, shutterstock.com

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Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/02/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
Sailfin mollies (Poecilia velifera) benefit from the addition of some salt to their water. The tank should be well-lit and well-planted on the sides and back with plants that can withstand this small amount of salt, such as Java fern and/or Java moss.
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/01/2016 at 19:00. Facebook
Name that fish! This peaceful species does well when kept in a group of one male to several females in a community setting with other (slightly larger) peaceful fishes.
Photo Credit: boban_nz, shutterstock.com
Get ready - the Jan/Feb 2017 edition of #TFH Magazine hits press soon!
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
12/01/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
#ThrowbackThursday 2010: The ribbon eel Rhinomuraena quaesita grows to a length of almost 4 feet and has a natural life span of up to 20 years. Largely crepuscular, they spend their mornings and evenings actively foraging through rock, sea grass, and coral beds for small prey (including fish, crustaceans, and cephalopods).
Photo Credit: Dray van Beeck, shutterstock.com
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
11/30/2016 at 19:00. Facebook
#FunFact: The comet grouper (Calloplesiops altivelis) is a rather shy eater. Due to its secretive nature, it will not necessarily feed in an obvious manner. To ensure that this fish is getting enough to eat, sometimes introducing food under blue or "moon" lights encourages it out into the open.
Photo Credit: stephan kerkhofs, shutterstock.com
Tropical Fish Hobbyist
11/30/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
Undemanding, resilient, and bountiful, pennywort (Hydrocotyle leucocephala) can grow up and cover the water's surface. This floating plant excels in breeding tanks, where it provides protection for fry.
Photo Credit: Chaonucha Tipsoontornpong
Fungia corals are photosynthetic, but will also readily take any meaty foods such as Mysis shrimp or chopped fish. They may benefit from an occasional target feeding in the evening when the tentacles are apparent.
Get ready - the Jan/Feb 2017 edition of #TFH Magazine hits press soon!
#CrazyCorals
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Which type of coral polyps feed through photosynthesis?

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True! Also known as the featherfin rainbowfish, this species will also flash its fins to attract females as spawning partners.
Photo Credit: Grigorev Mikhail, shutterstock.com
#TrueorFalse? The male threadfin rainbowfish (Iriatherina werneri) flashes its fins to establish dominance among other males. Find out later today!

TAKE THE QUIZ!

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Need an escape this bustling holiday weekend? The Nov/Dec issue of #TFH Magazine covers adventures in the Ryukyu Islands. Check it out!

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#HappyThanksgiving from TFH! The zebra lionfish (Dendrochirus zebra) is sometimes referred to as the zebra turkeyfish. When viewed from the right angle, the ornate fins of the lionfish can resemble turkey plumage.
Photo Credit: azago13, shutterstock.com
#DidYouKnow...
"Spotted tiger hillstream loaches (Sewellia sp.) have a body structure particularly adapted to minimize the drag and lift force created by the fast-flowing water, with a squat head and body, horizontally spread, paired pectoral and pelvic fins, and a plump fold on the base of the fin joining the last two pelvic fin rays."
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The commonly-known firefish (Nemateleotris magnifica) also goes by the red firefish, fire dartfish, magnificent dartfish, or fire 'goby.'
#NameGame. Can you identify this nano-reef species? Find out tomorrow morning!
Photo Credit: Manuel M. Almeida