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Dwarf Pufferfish - proper way of hand wash dishes in a restaurant

by:Two Eight     2019-09-04
Dwarf Pufferfish  -  proper way of hand wash dishes in a restaurant
The dwarf dolphin is a small river unique to India, and it may not be as popular as the same in the sea.
However, it is undeniable that it is very interesting in itself. );
The reason for this is because it is less than inches in length.
In fact, it is one of the smallest species of porpoise in the world.
), Not only because the two are surprisingly similar in body, but also because of the similarity in their names.
The dwarf porpoise is also known as the Malabar porpoise.
Other names of the species include pea porpoise and pygmy porpoise.
There are a lot of interesting things about this species.
For example, its eyes are black, but they turn blue when exposed to light.
More importantly, its eyes are able to move independently, a feature that is primarily associated with chameleon.
It is common to see fish open their mouths as if they were yawning.
The dwarf can sometimes curl its tail, which may indicate that it is uncomfortable or has some kind of disease.
Determining its gender is a considerable challenge before the dwarf porpoise matures.
A mature male will form a black line on its yellow belly.
Checking the wrinkles behind the eyes is another way to distinguish between eye and female edema, which is the case with male edema.
In addition, women are usually round in size than men.
From the tiny size of this freshwater fish, it is obvious that the fish tank does not need to be large or spacious. A 10-
A gallon can is enough.
When the fish is limited to small spaces, it may respond positively to the presence of another fish.
So, it's generally recommended to have 5 gallons per porpoise.
It is well known that male porpoise is aggressive against other males, especially during the mating season.
Examples of two males of this species fighting to death in captivity are not lacking.
So, you keep 2-
3 women per male.
In this way, there will be less competition, so there will be less fighting.
In terms of water, the dwarf can thrive in almost all kinds of water.
However, you must maintain good conditions in the fish tank to keep the fish healthy and free from any diseases.
The temperature is around 81 degrees Fahrenheit and the pH is at least 7 water.
0 will be ideal for this species.
More importantly, you need to make sure that the ammonia and nitrite content of the water is always at 0.
As for the captive diet, the porpoise will be eagerly fed with blood worms, salt water shrimp, mysis shrimp, water dragon, tubuifex worm, glass worm and shrimp.
These foods can also be provided in frozen form, but be sure to unfreeze them before putting them in the tank.
Live foods that fish like include blackworms, salt shrimp and snails.
In fact, snails are your best choice in the diet of the dwarf porpoise.
So, put a live snail in the tank and watch your little porpoise hunt it down and have some fun!
Sometimes you will notice that your pet porpoise does not eat anything;
Whatever you want to feed it.
This is especially true of specimens captured in the wild and introduced in the aquarium.
The prepared food did not meet the requirements for them.
So, in the first few days, your fish may not be comfortable with the food you provide.
In the end, however, it grows from shyness and gets used to food.
The diseases that are commonly diagnosed in this species include ich (a common native disease commonly referred to as "white spot disease"), fungal infections, bacterial infections, and internal parasites.
Drugs that help treat these diseases do exist, but you should consult a vet before you use them.
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