I suspect all 3 are females as even gbr2 has a pink hue over its body.BobNJerry said:GBR males have no pink at all.. i definitely see pink on GBR1 but i'm not sure about GBR2.
I definitely agree, I think all three are females. None of them look like they're in their prime by any means, and am I correct in assuming they're juveniles? Their color definitely hasn't filled in all the way. Even without taking the pink coloration into account, none of the dorsal fins seem to have the telltale male spines near the front. Usually males have one or more spines that tower above the rest while females have a much more level dorsal fin. It's more observable in healthy adults however. In regards to aggression, GBR's tend to prefer to be in pairs. You can pair two fish of the same sex but I've found they usually prefer to be in pairs and it's usually what's recommended.akhilash95 said:I suspect all 3 are females as even gbr2 has a pink hue over its body.
Are females territorial?
The gbr1 acts like an alpha bullying other fish sometimes
I'm just hoping that gbr1 is a male! (It has some pink on its dorsal fin but no pink on the belly)live4wetsleeves said:Post thought: You're able to judge color better than any of us because the camera can't pick up everything. If you say you see pink on all of them, I believe you. One trick I've used is take a good picture and use photoshop to make the colors really pop. After that you'll really see the underlying colors. Only trouble is finding the balance because over-saturating can make colors start to appear where they weren't really before.
Well, judging by that picture, I'd say it's possible! Here check this out:akhilash95 said: