Saltwaterfish.com
Call Us 772-462-0203
Home| My Tank| Contact Us| My Cart|
15 Day Live Guarantee Lowest Shipping Rates

FREE Shipping w/ $99 or more Marine Life purchase! Use coupon code: freefedex

FREE SHIPPING

Best deal!

Purchase $99 or more in Marine Life and shipping is FREE!

Use coupon code:

freefedex

Hurry for best selection!
Only one coupon code per order. May not be combined with other coupon codes like new customer discount, store credits & others. New order only.

...enter keyword
My Account
Forgot your password?
Are you a new user?
Resources
Deep Blue Seas Foundation
Returns & Guarantee
Gift Certificates
Sustainability Mandate
Shipping
Free Shipping in FLORIDA
Reef Rewards
Acclimation
Message Board
Follow Us
Twitter Facebook YouTube



See Saltwaterfish.com Reviews at Bizrate.com

SaltWaterFish.com is an Upfront Merchant on TheFind. Click for info.
Home > Marine Life > Saltwater Fish > Clownfish
ORA Naked Cinnamon Clownfish - NEW
Amphiprion melanopus
ORA Naked Cinnamon Clownfish - NEW
  Care Level
Reef Rewards:
18
Reef Rewards Points
will be rewarded to you when you buy this item.
Learn about our Reef Rewards
Price Elsewhere: $24.99
Saltwaterfish Price: $20.99
Sale Price: $17.99
Savings: $7.00
Quantity
Add to Cart
Free Shipping
FREE SHIPPING
On All Marine Life
Orders Over $149
More Details
Tank Stats
Size: 1-2 inches
Care Level: Easy
Temperament: Aggressive with maturity
Reef Safe: Yes
Diet: Omnivore
Origin: ORA
Acclimation Time: 3+ hours
Coral Safe: Yes
Invertebrate Safe: Yes
Minimum Tank Size: 30 gallons
Review this item
Share |
Email a friend
 Add to Wish List
The Naked Cinnamon Clownfish, is different from a Cinnamon Clownfish because it lacks the white stripe. This fish can be recognized by the black on sides with reddish face, belly, dorsal fin, and tail (sometimes pale yellow); pelvic and anal fins are usually black. Provide with plenty of hiding places and live rock growth for grazing on.May eat small ornamental shrimps.Host anemones are the bubble tip, Heteractis, crispa, and rarely Heteractis magnifica.This fish will attack other species of clowns and sometimes smaller tankmates.Feed enriched prepared foods, enriched brine, herbivore foods and meaty preparations.Clownfish and Anemones have an incredible symbiotic ("living together") relationship rarely duplicated in Nature. These fish are commonly found swimming amongst the tentacles of both large and small Anemones at spectacular coral reefs. The reason Clownfish are not found at deeper depths is because of the dependance of the Anemone to be in water shallow enough to feed the zooxanthellae within its tentacles.Anemones have algae-like creatures that live within their tentacles that act as a food source for the invertebrate. These same tentacles that are beautiful and flowing are also deadly. The little poison darts that reside within the tentalces of the Anemone are called nematocysts. The Anemone uses their tentacles to stun and capture their prey. Amazingly, living within those stunning tentacles is usually where you'll find a majestic Clownfish holding down the fort. But how could these little creatures possibly withstand the powerful punch of an Anemone's sting? Many theories have been debated over the years since the discovery of this amazing relationship, but the theory most commonly accepted is that Clownfish build up a protective mucus covering on their scales that prevent the Anemone from being able to sting them. This may be accomplished in one of two ways: by the Clownfish absorbing the Anemones own protective mucus, which the Anemone uses to prevent from stinging its own body, or it may be that the Clownfish produces its own reactive mucus to the sting of the Anemone.Clownfish have a very distinct swimming motion that is different from most fish. This is likely passed on through their genetic makeup from centuries of wiggling within the tentacles of Anemones. As the Clownfish wiggles within the stinging tentacles the Anemone's mucus is likely smeared over the Clownfish's body, which then protects it from additional stings. The reason that this theory is believed over others is the necessity of the Clownfish to re-acclimate itself after it has been away from the Anemone for an extended period of time. When returning to the Anemone it then has to acclimate itself again or else it will be stung.This protective mucus covering, whether removed from the Anemone's tentacles or produced by the Clown itself, allows the Clownfish to stay within the Anemone which in turn gives the Clownfish protection from predators. Likewise, Clownfish are known for their territorial and protective nature of guarding the Anemones from any approaching predators. The little Clownfish will fight off intruders to protect its home at all costs. They will dart out from the tentacles to nip at the intruder and then shoot back into the Anemone for protection. Butterflyfish at the reef are very interested in eating the Anemone and the Clownfish will fight off even the largest Butterfly that approaches. Clownfish will also feed the Anemone with food it has captured in the water. These incredibly beautiful and intriguing fish are commonly orange, red, or pink with head or body stripes of white.These fish are the most common to be aquacultured in the United States. In the wild they live in small groups with one large dominant female, one smaller sexually active male, and a handful of smaller males and juveniles. When the female is lost the largest male will then change sex and become the dominant female with the other Clowns moving up the ladder behind it.
[short_review]
[long_review]
Reviewed by:  [user_name] from [user_city]. [user_email] on [review_date]
This fish grows to 4.7 inchesThis fish can be recognized by the black on sides with reddish face, belly, dorsal fin, and tail (sometimes pale yellow); pelvic and anal fins usually black; a single relatively broad white bar on head.Provide with plenty of hiding places and live rock growth for grazing on.May eat small ornamental shrimps.Host anemones are the bubble tip, Heteractis crispa and rarely Heteractis magnifica.This fish will attack other species of clowns and sometimes smaller tankmates.Feed enriched prepared foods, enriched brine, herbivore foods and meaty preparations.Clownfish and Anemones have an incredible symbiotic ("living together") relationship rarely duplicated in Nature. These fish are commonly found swimming amongst the tentacles of both large and small Anemones at spectacular coral reefs. The reason Clownfish are not found at deeper depths is because of the dependance of the Anemone to be in water shallow enough to feed the zooxanthellae within its tentacles.Anemones have algae-like creatures that live within their tentacles that act as a food source for the invertebrate. These same tentacles that are beautiful and flowing are also deadly. The little poison darts that reside within the tentalces of the Anemone are called nematocysts. The Anemone uses their tentacles to stun and capture their prey. Amazingly, living within those stunning tentacles is usually where you'll find a majestic Clownfish holding down the fort. But how could these little creatures possibly withstand the powerful punch of an Anemone's sting? Many theories have been debated over the years since the discovery of this amazing relationship, but the theory most commonly accepted is that Clownfish build up a protective mucus covering on their scales that prevent the Anemone from being able to sting them. This may be accomplished in one of two ways: by the Clownfish absorbing the Anemones own protective mucus, which the Anemone uses to prevent from stinging its own body, or it may be that the Clownfish produces its own reactive mucus to the sting of the Anemone.Clownfish have a very distinct swimming motion that is different from most fish. This is likely passed on through their genetic makeup from centuries of wiggling within the tentacles of Anemones. As the Clownfish wiggles within the stinging tentacles the Anemone's mucus is likely smeared over the Clownfish's body, which then protects it from additional stings. The reason that this theory is believed over others is the necessity of the Clownfish to re-acclimate itself after it has been away from the Anemone for an extended period of time. When returning to the Anemone it then has to acclimate itself again or else it will be stung.This protective mucus covering, whether removed from the Anemone's tentacles or produced by the Clown itself, allows the Clownfish to stay within the Anemone which in turn gives the Clownfish protection from predators. Likewise, Clownfish are known for their territorial and protective nature of guarding the Anemones from any approaching predators. The little Clownfish will fight off intruders to protect its home at all costs. They will dart out from the tentacles to nip at the intruder and then shoot back into the Anemone for protection. Butterflyfish at the reef are very interested in eating the Anemone and the Clownfish will fight off even the largest Butterfly that approaches. Clownfish will also feed the Anemone with food it has captured in the water. These incredibly beautiful and intriguing fish are commonly orange, red, or pink with head or body stripes of white.These fish are the most common to be aquacultured in the United States. In the wild they live in small groups with one large dominant female, one smaller sexually active male, and a handful of smaller males and juveniles. When the female is lost the largest male will then change sex and become the dominant female with the other Clowns moving up the ladder behind it.
care-level-1.gif
Related Items
Proaquatix Gold Stripe Maroon
Proaquatix Gold Stripe Maroon
False Percula Clownfish - Aquacultured - Group of 15
False Percula Clownfish - Aquacultured - Group of 15
ORA Blood Orange Clownfish - NEW
ORA Blood Orange Clownfish - NEW
Proaquatix Flurry Clownfish
Proaquatix Flurry Clownfish
 
All sizes listed are only approximate representations. All pictures and descriptions are generalizations and cannot be exact representations.