Arrow crabs are curious creatures that move about with long spindly legs much like a spider. They are efficient at removing bristle worms, and some flatworm species from the aquarium.
Astraea sp. snails (often referred to as Astrea snails) range in diameter from about the size of a nickel to almost the size of a quarter. These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.
The Blue Porcelain crab (Petrolisthes galathinus) will consume bits of food that are in your water column, capturing them with their webbed appendages that they wave throughout the day. An attractive reef safe crab often found in groups.
Carpeting Halimeda (Halimeda Opuntia)is a calcified member of the popular Halimeda family, and is a green macroalgae. It gets its name from the thick carpeting growth pattern it features.
Caulerpa Mexicana is a prolific green macroalgae that looks great but can sometimes spread to quickly and overrun your tank without proper trimming.This species cannot be sent to California.
This is a shorter species of Codium, (Codium taylorii), that grows into a shrub like bush. The tops of the branches form what look like hammers. Another macro for the display tank.
The Cross Barred Venus clam is a sand dwelling bivalve that is hardy in captivity. They filter organic matter from the water column to eat, and while they may provide some filtration benefits to your aquarium we carry them mainly for curiosity purposes.
We carry a few different species of Elysia and Oxynoe under this listing. They are all small sacoglossan slugs that will grow to one inch maximum. Read the full description on these guys.
This product is for flat branched species and variations of Gracilaria species. They tend to be forked, and grow in a ball like shape and stay manageable in size and growth rate.
Florida Cerith snails range in size from an inch to 2''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, cyano and algae in the substrate as well as on rocks, and glass in your aquarium.
Exceptional base rock. Add live rock to your tank and this rock will take off for a fraction of the price of some of the ugly looking live rock. Free shipping.
This is a medium sized Giant Marine Hermit, that will grow to be a beast, over 12 inches long, and capable of inhabiting Florida's largest shells. They are currently about fist sized.
This is a new species to us and the hobby, we believe it is a variation of Gracilaria or Agardheilla, but have not been able to confirm it's identity. The species lives alongside Ulva and Gracilaria species, and has similar requirements.
The Green Porcelain Crab (Petrolisthes armatus) will consume bits of food that are in your water column, capturing them with their webbed appendages that they wave throughout the day. A reef safe crab often found in groups.
Halimeda Monile is a calcified member of the popular Halimeda family, and is a green macro algae. It can be used for filtration, but is best suited for the display tank because of its great potential in aquascaping.
Rock Boring Urchins come in different colors, consume complex algae, including calcified algae. They have sharp spines, which can give you a sting comparable to a bee sting if the spine pierces your skin.
Lettuce sea slugs, (Elysia crispata), consume hair algae and other semi-complex macroalgae. However, sea slugs have particular care requirements that make them unsuitable for most reef tanks. Please read the full description.
Mermaids fan is a calcified member of the Udotea family, and is a green macroalgae. It can be used for filtration, but is best suited for the display tank because of its great potential in aquascaping.
Mime Crabs, or Epialtid Crabs are related to decorator crabs, but do not wear camouflage on their back, rather they rely on their color and shape to blend in. This item is for one random species of Mime Crab. See full description.
Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food. There feeding will help maintain your nitrate levels, and clean some of the debris that is building up in your substrate.
The Ninja Star snail ranges in size from a about the size of a nickel to just larger than the diameter of a quarter. These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.
Pencil Cap Algae, (Penicillus capitatus), is related to the popular Merman's shaving Brush, but is smaller. Growing to a size of about 4 inches, it is calcified and will not be eaten by fish or snails.
The Pencil Urchin, is a multicolored urchin with dull spines, and is a great addition to a touch tank. This particular urchin will be most active at night, as it is a nocturnal creature. It can grow to 3 inches in diameter .
Pink Galaxy (Galuxaura rugosa) is a semi rigid dome shaped macroalgae that is just incredible looking. Growing to over 4 inches in diameter it can be attached to any surface in your tank, and will be easily kept requiring little light to survive.
The Pleated Sea Squirt is one of the few tunicates that are easy to keep in captivity. They filter food from the water column using a siphon, and attach naturally to rock work.
The Polka Dot Hermit crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. It has a large white claw that it uses to close the shell it is in when it is retracted, giving the appearance there is a snail inside.
Gracilaria is a red branching macro algae with cylindrical shaped branches. It is easily cared for, doing well in low light. It can be served as a food to Tangs and other herbivorous fish.
A very small crab whose oddly shaped claws and thick carapace give this crab the shape of well, a box. This species is not reef safe and should be kept in a special tank or refugium.
The is the Antillean Sponge Crab, (Cryptodromia antillensis). This nocturnal crab relies on camouflage to survive. They are usually wearing a sponge on their head, but this particular crab is naked. You can see the fine hairs on her exoskeleton.
The Spotted Porcelain crab will consume bits of food that are in your water column, capturing them with their webbed appendages that they wave throughout the day. An attractive reef safe crab often found in groups, and will love host anemones.