Yay!AcornTheBetta said:You are
So, AcornTheBetta after I go no matter who gets it right you can go after me.Kribensis27 said:You can go after BettasAreSuperior since you guessed it too.
So, AcornTheBetta after I go no matter who gets it right you can go after me.
1. it is a dwarf cichlid
2. It is from south America
3. Commonly found in aquariums
4. There are multiple types of this species but we are guessing the species itself, not a specific one.
YAY!BettasAreSuperior said:Wow. Did I make it too easy? Yes! You got it right AcornTheBetta , you can go now.
Well, when you think of a South American dwarf cichlid, apistogramma is kind of the first one most people think of.BettasAreSuperior said:Wow. Did I make it too easy? Yes! You got it right AcornTheBetta , you can go now.
Is it any type of cichlid?AcornTheBetta said:YAY!
Hope this isn't too hard.
- Largest of it's kind
- Native to Africa
Oh, yeah, I can see where you are coming from.Kribensis27 said:Well, when you think of a South American dwarf cichlid, apistogramma is kind of the first one most people think of.
Ok, I’m thinking of a fish. Hold on...AcornTheBetta said:Yep.
EDIT: Your turn.
Hmmm...is it a type of loach?Kribensis27 said:Ok, I got one.
A small bottom dweller native to Eastern Asia. Mottled brown, gray, black, and white color. Small, only growing to around 2 inches. Likes cooler water, but can handle warm temps and prefers a blackwater (or at least low to neutral ph) setup.
I was thinking of them the other day. I guess you can go again.Kribensis27 said:I didn’t think that it would be this tricky! It’s hara jerdoni, the Asian stone catfish or dwarf anchor catfish. They’re super cute!
Clown Loach?Kribensis27 said:Ok, this one is a small loach, native to Asia. It has a sucker mouth that it uses to fight strong currents in the rivers and streams where it lives. They require a fully cycled tank with plenty of biofilm and algae. It has yellow and black patterns across its body.
I need to think for a bit.Kribensis27 said:Close, they’re from cold, fast moving streams. They only grow to about 2-3 inches long. Their mouth allows them to hold on to things, similarly to a pleco.