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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.

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• 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 

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 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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    1. Deep South Fancy Guppy Association IFGA Show

      August 19 - August 20
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    • Christopher D'Arminio says:

      Is this fish safe with small tetras and pencilfish? What is the minimum tank size you recommend?
    • Eddie S. says:

      Unfortunately, one of the other under-discussed after effects of the hormone treatments used to bring out coloration in juvenile fish, regardless of species, is the 'neutering' or 'muling' effect this can have! With most fish species that are sexually dimorphic, it is the males that are most colorful. To bring those colors out early in juveniles, male hormones are used. Needless to say, this can interfere with the normal development of females within the treated group. My opinion is that there are two things going on here, both working against the hobyist that wants to propogate the fish. One is that females, when identified, are held back by the breeder/wholesaler to maintain his stock and the demand for the fish by limiting its breeding possibilities once he sends livestock to market. The other is that young females that are exposed to hormones to increase their appeal and market readiness at an earlier age and smaller size, may be forever ruined as potential breeders by the treatments, and may never show female coloration or have the ability to breed.
    • Jason says:

      Thank you for your work.
    • Eveline says:

      The salt worked great. I had a few that I bought in a local fishstore that had Scutariella japonica. At first I did not recognized it, until the white wiggly thingies started to develop between the eyes. Thank you so much for this article. Not only informative, but also a great solution for treatment.
    • Priscilla Boardman says:

      Thank you for a beautiful way to bring knowledge and beauty and hope.
    • Mike A. Meadows says:

      I learned of the Banded Butterfly (C.striatus) aiptasia control from the aquarists at the Cleveland Metro parks Zoo. They were using them in their greehnouse aquarium. Aquarist Nick Zarlinga was who showed me the damage they can do to aiptasia.