I’m not the guy to ask for raising fry. Plenty of other people can contribute their testimonies however. If you aren’t in the market for a breeding fish, a large school of tetras is equally as stunning for a centerpiece.
Tetras do eat babies… unless you have some Corydoras I would not worry about aggression. Irregardless of babies, them “being in the mood” makes them look 100% better, if you care about looks and all that snazz.
There is a species of 'rummynose' tetra in the genus Petitella (P. georgiae) however any rummynose under bleheri I would consider the same fish, and are most likely just aliases. I believe Hemmigrammus is the more widely accepted name for bleheri from what I remember, however, I am not caught up...
Well there’s a couple things to consider. Honey gourami can be different from sunset honey gourami and dwarf honey gourami.
The name honey Gourami is commonly associated with Trichogaster chuna but however the species Trichogaster labiosa is also sold under the name honey gourami and most...
Probably the honeys chewed them off. They seem to enjoy random plant matter in my experience and I've heard honeys (or maybe I'm confusing this with another species) like to nip at floating plant roots.
With golds it’s more difficult to determine sex due as most gold honeys don’t have visible lines from the eye to the caudual peduncle. While I do agree that OP’s fish is female I have kept female honeys that have successfully spawned without lines.
Here is an old picture of one of my old female...
Why not just make a species only licorice gourami tank? Like you said considering that paro's are docile I would think giving them a 20 to themselves is the best choice. Is there any particular reason for multiple species of paro?
I would also be concerned for the bamboo shrimp in such a low...
User jinjerJOSH22 has noted with his experience with keeping dwarf gourami in multiple numbers has not ended well even with mixed genders, along with that they are really, really, sick fish.
My thoughts on Dwarf Gourami/Trichogaster Lalius
Looks like camallanus. I prefer using levamisole, its quite good for worms and has the reputation for being the rid o' camallanus stuff. It doesn't affect eggs so I would treat now and 2 weeks later. Make sure to gravel vac.
Yes, oscars are cichlids. They need a tank of at least 4 feet long, and 18 inches wide and 18 inches tall. I don't really think they would like caves, although young ones would appreciate them. Plants I'm not sure on.