Inspired by a few passionate green thumbs, the EcoPico Plant was created specifically for aquarists wanting a clean, modern freshwater planted biotope.
The Dwarf Orange Crayfish, Cambarellus patzcuarensis “Orange,” is a petite and colorful crustacean that is not as well known to freshwater aquarists as it should be, but that it makes a sassy and active addition to a nano aquarium. While some crayfish and “mini lobsters” can be destructive, this species has proved safe with plants, fishes, and other invertebrates.
A first look at the EcoQube C, a nano aquaponics aquarium that raised over $350,000 during the Kickstarter campaign to launch this second product from Aqua Design Innovations.
New contributor Than Thein breathes new life into a beat up old acrylic nano reef!
With a cuddly-cute common name probably dreamed up by a marketing whiz, not a botanist, Baby Panda Bamboo (Pogonatherum sp.) is neither bamboo nor food for pandas. With its tidy, feathery foliage, it is an excellent choice for planting the background of a nano riparium layout.
Endemic to the middle regions of the Congo Basin, Nanochromis teugelsi is a small, lovely, and rare cichlid in the aquarium hobby.
The MAX NANO features the very latest in reefkeeping technology including Red Sea’s all-new ReefLED™ 50 lighting, REEF-SPEC® filtration and circulation systems, an automatic top-off unit and an easy-access power center.
A product may be “eco” – that is, economical, ecological, good value and at the same time stylish and “chic”: TUNZE releases new Eco Chic Reef LED for nano aquariums
Nano planted tanks, Wabi Kusa bowls and smaller vivarium ecosystems will enliven your home or office with radiant living foliage, the shimmer of clean water and enchanting tiny animals. A pendant LED lamp connected with a durable, attractive cloth-covered wire cord fixture can be the perfect lighting solution for this kind of intimate living display, illuminating the enclosure from within and providing spillover light to harmonize elegantly with the interior space.
Launching the 15th year of CORAL Magazine, our home-grown MICRO REEFS feature issue investigates keeping the smallest of reef aquaria (those under 3 gallons). Expert contributors offer their secrets behind a proven track record of keeping reef aquariums in the tiniest of tanks, some for years. Whether they’re “reef bowls,” “vase reefs,” or “reefs in a jar…