Flagship publications of Reef to Rainforest Media: the world's premier aquarium magazines in the English language.

Flagship publications of Reef to Rainforest Media: the world’s premier aquarium magazines in the English language.

REEF to RAINFOREST MEDIA is an independent, award-winning publishing house based in Shelburne, Vermont founded in 2009.

CORAL Magazine: Print & Digital Personal Subscriptions
AMAZONAS Magazine: Print & Digital Personal Subscriptions
AMAZONAS Subscriber Services
CORAL Subscriber Services

Current Media Kits
Rates & Data for Sponsors of Reef to Rainforest Magazines and Digital Media

Guidelines for Writers, Photographers and others interested in being published in CORAL or AMAZONAS

Direct links to the Publishing, Editorial, Business & Customer Service Offices

• Independently owned by a small-town publisher whose history of producing award-winning special interest titles dates back to 1976, Reef to Rainforest publishes high-acclaimed magazines, digital content, and books for aquarists and underwater naturalists.

CORAL is the world’s leading marine aquarium magazine, read in English in more than 100 countries. Available in high-quality print and digital editions.

AMAZONAS is the world’s leading freshwater-only aquarium magazine.

Both titles are originally published in German by Matthias Schmidt and Natur und Tier -Verlag, Meunster, Germany, and are now available in English in high-quality print and digital editions produced by Reef to Rainforest Media.

The English-language editions are edited, designed, and printed in the United States. Reef to Rainforest Media, LLC is a Vermont company registered in 2009.

MICROCOSM, Ltd. is an affiliate company founded in 1996 to produce books, calendars, and other aquarium and ecology-related materials.

Reef to Rainforest Media, LLC
140 Webster Road, Suite 3
P.O. Box 490
Shelburne, Vermont  05482 


 Where We Are

Shelburne, Vermont, is the home of Reef to Rainforest Media. Click to enlarge. Map: Google Earth.

Shelburne, Vermont, on the shores of Lake Champlain, is the home of Reef to Rainforest Media. Canada to the North; Maine and the Atlantic Ocean to the East; Massachusetts to the South; Adirondack Park and New York State to the West. Click to enlarge. Map: Google Earth.



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    • Jacob Norman says:

      Hi. I am interested in collecting some feral guppies and this is will be passing this.location this summer and am wordering if any permits would be needed to collect here? Do you he guys happen to know of any other areas in the US to collect?
    • Rudy Guerra says:

      Does this media work as well as the old diatom filters? Thanks, Rudy
    • levigatrice a nastro offerte says:

      Hi to every one, the contents present at this website are in fact remarkable for people experience, well, keep up the good work fellows.
    • Louise Christensen says:

      We visited Devils Hole twelve years ago and saw the fish from afar. Some thoughts regarding the preservation of rare species of anything: nothing in nature is static, and the moment a species loses adaptibility it is defacto extinct. But if a species hybridizes, or breeds back to the greater parent gene pool, the genes are not lost but preserved in the descendants, and will give a more variable, genetically diverse and adaptible creature. If I were "God of the Devils Hole pupfish", I would hybridize the remaining fish with their close relatives, spread them to suitable habitats, and let hobbyists breed them. I have learned from my own hobbiyist efforts the more I gave away plants and animals, the more likely I could recover them if something happened to my population. Domestication can preserve animals and plants by repurposng them, such as has happened with horses and cattle. And by spreading them around in the wild, we would be helping them to continue their life job of contributing to the beauty and utility of the earth, and continue their evolution, instead of being static.
    • Matt Pedersen

      Matt Pedersen says:

      Such candor is rare Dan, glad to see you willing to share the difficulties from your past experiences!
    • Dan (Ecoaquariumspng founder) says:

      EcoAquariums failed for 3 reasons: Airfreight out of PNG was too expensive, No cites permits to allow for diverse shipments of fish and coral, market unwilling to pay extra for sustainable fish. At least 2 of the 3 neeed to be rectified for a business to succeed there. I ran a bare bones, low overhead operation out of the capital and couldn't make it work, I don't see how it will be viable to export fish from the most remote regions of PNG.