Red Betta Fish | Blue and Red Female Double Tail Betta Fish

-RARE- Live Betta Fish Female Red Masked Copper Super Red Crowntail CT #720
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Red Female Crowntail Betta is also known as a Siamese Fighting Fish. Known best for their beautiful fins and color. Bettas can breathe from their labyrinth organ which enables the fish to breathe from the surface. Minimum tank size: 1/4 gallon
Female Double Tail Betta, Featured item. #female #double #tail #betta #fish…
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Unlike the very aggressive male betta fish, the female can have happy tank mates. Females get a long with all sorts of fish. More or less, any non aggressive freshwater fish could get along with a female because the female betta is not going to be the one showing aggression. Let it be known that all fish have different personalities specifically and will tolerate roommates differently. I have personally seen videos of female bettas being more aggressive than males. Now thats a very rare occasion, but that shows that all fish are unique in their own ways. Roommate for the females commonly include Molly fish, platy fish, Swordtails, and much more. Research your desired tankmates on the Internet. Get into Google and search “angel fish with betta” or your desired fish to learn about stories or videos of how people are doing with those as tank mates. There are vast amounts of online communities with great people willing to help. Female Double Tail Betta, Featured item. #female #double #tail #betta #fish…
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Photo provided by FlickrLive betta fish HMPLKT yellow blue black red  VICE VERSA  New FEMALE import
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The Siamese Fighting Fish originated in Thailand and Indonesia, where it lives in swamps and rice paddies. The original betta doesn't have the long, colourful, flowing fins and thin long body of the fancy type, but instead has a short, stocky body with fins like a female betta, with red, green and blue being the predominant colours. The wild types are more aggressive and have more muscle than that of the fancy type.The betta is popularly known for its bright vivid colors. Vivid blues and reds make this one of the most popular aquarium fish. The females obtain the same colors as the males besides not having long dorsal fins and different designs of coloration. The male Betta has the ability to have designs of different colors. Almost like a beautiful pattern in a way. The female is mostly one solid coloration but on some occasions I have seen some slight patterns of coloration. At the end of the day though, the female is a basic solid color in most cases.Todays topic is going to concentrate primarily on the less desired female Betta fish. The female is not nearly as popular as the male but strongly holds other benefits to owning it. I have personally owned these fish for years and have a deep passion for them. They are less beautiful than males but can be schooled up and hold many other desirable traits. Please excuse all grammar and punctuation errors. After all, I am an aquarium geek and not an English specialist. For experiment one, four red males of varying pigment, four blue males of varying pigment, and eight females of various color were obtained to test the hypothesis that female betta preferred red males. The fish’s ages were not known and it was unknown if the females were virgins or not. The fish were kept in individual, empty one liter plastic tanks that were filled with filtered and treated water. Paper was placed around each tank to prevent the fish from seeing each other. The bettas were fed an Aqueon Color Enhancing Betta Food once daily and kept on a 12:12 light/dark schedule. Tests were conducted at various hours between 9:00 am and 9:00 pm. Each trial involved a female and two males (one blue and one red). The female’s tank was placed between the two males (with paper obscuring her view of the males) and a line of tape was placed to create three zones: a red male zone, a blue male zone, and a center female zone. Three timers were obtained; one timer was used to count down trial time (two minutes per trial), another was used to keep track of the time when the female was observed actively fixated on the red male, and another was used to keep track of the time when the female was observed actively fixated on the blue male. The female was determined to be actively fixated on a male if she swims against the glass separating the two fish with her fins flared. At the start of each trial the papers separating the tanks were removed and the timer was started.