The Yellowtail Demoiselle makes a gorgeous addition to any aquarium that captivates any onlookers. It is extremely hardy and is considered very good choice for any beginner aquarist and experts as well. Unlike its close relatives, the Yellowtail Demoiselle is relatively less aggressive in nature and acclimatizes quite easily in captivity. It is best to keep the Yellowtail Demoiselle in small groups and should be introduced at the same time to avoid any aggression between them. It might be harassed by other damsels and other aggressive tank mates, and should not be combined with these species. The Yellowtail Demoiselle requires plenty of hiding places so that the fish can take refuge on it if harassed by the tankmates. Because, it doesn?t bother any corals, it is considered an excellent reef safe fish. The Yellowtail Demoiselle should be fed with frozen, live, flake seafoods, at least twice a day. It grows up to 3 inches in length, and thrives well in a temperature range of 74-79 degree Fahrenheit and pH of 8.1-8.3.
This pretty little damsel will grow to a maximum length of 3.1 inches.These fish can be kept in multiples as long as they are introduced simultaneously. They are damsels but are less aggressive than most of their relatives.Provide lots of rockwork with caves for this pretty fish to hide in when it feels threatened. Larger fish and other damsels may pick on this fish keep it with more peaceful fish.Damselfishes provide an important link both as reef forage fishes and aldo excellent beginner marine aquarium specimens. Their extensive use is well-warranted considering their diversity, beauty and tolerance of chemical and physical conditions, gregariousness when crowded and general compatibility with fishes and invertebrates. Most damselfish species accept all types of food eagerly and are very disease resistant.Damselfish are often used to break in or cycle a new aquarium. It is important to remember that even though these fish are hardy and can handle the adverse conditions of a new aquarium, they may become quite aggressive among themselves, and toward other tankmates. Most of these fish stay in small shoals in the wild when young, breaking away from the group as they grow, and eventually become solitary as adults. When dealing with several Damsels in one aquarium, plenty of rockwork and hiding places are necessary in order to keep quarrels to a minimum. The Chromis are a genus of Damsels that are schooling fish. They do well in an aquarium in groups of the same species.No significant markings or distinguishing characteristics differentiate males from females. Damselfish can be successfully spawned in an aquarium. The male Damsel is usually responsible for the care and maintenance of the eggs after the fish have spawned.They are generally compatible with: Dwarf Angelfish, Large Angelfish, Anthias, Basslets, Blennies, Boxfish, Clownfish, Goatfish, Gobies, Hawkfish, Hogfish, Parrotfish, Pseudochromis, Puffers, Tangs & Surgeons and Wrasse.Caution is required with: Anglers & Frogfish, Batfish, Butterflyfish, Cardinalfish, Damselfish, Filefish, Grunts & Sweetlips, Squirrelfish and Triggerfish.They are not compatible with: Eels, Groupers, Lionfish & Scorpionfish, Seahorses & Pipefish and Sharks & Rays.