The Green Clown Goby’s diet should consist of a variety of brine shrimp, frozen mysis shrimp, table shrimp, and frozen food preparations for carnivores.

How do you feed a green clown goby?

Quote from video: The ideal menu is is a carnivore type diet small bits of shrimp. And krill. Good quality flake and pellet foods are all readily accepted by these fish. Really not a big issue in feeding. Them.

What do you feed clown goby?

Clown Goby Diet

  1. Chopped crustacean flesh.
  2. Chopped mollusk flesh.
  3. Cyclops.
  4. Fish Frenzy.
  5. Mysis shrimp.

Are green clown gobies Hardy?

They are known as coral gobies because they live among the branches of live SPS corals, and they are called clown gobies because of their timid spunkiness and demeanor. Hardy and peaceful, these diminuitve fish are great additions to reef tanks that do not contain any boisterous feeders.

How long do clown gobies live?

Larger fish like tangs can live about 20 years as do clownfish. My fireclowns are almost 20. These little gobies live much shorter than most fish, but way longer than a few months.

Do clown gobies eat pellets?

The clown goby I used to have would eat just about anything. Flake food, small pellets, frozen mysis… just about anything else that would drift past him. Congrats on a cool new fish!

Do Clown gobies need coral?

It requires a 10 gallon or larger aquarium preferably with branching coral. It will rarely become aggressive towards other fish, but will fight with its own kind in smaller tanks. Therefore, it is best if it is kept with other docile species. It is common for clown gobies to spawn in an aquarium.

How big do green clown goby get?

Green Clown Goby ( Care,Size,Diet,Lifespan) Guide

Scientific Names Gobiodon atrangulatus
Family Gobiidae
Size 1.5 – 2″
Temperament Peaceful
Tank Conditions 72-78° F, dKH 8-12, pH 8.1-8.4, sg 1.020-1.025

How big does a clown goby get?

around 1 to 1½ inches

Its general body shape is somewhat similar to that of clownfishes, hence the “clown goby” moniker applied to it and its congeners. Size-wise, this western Pacific species is among the smallest fish available in the hobby, growing no larger than around 1 to 1½ inches.