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Zoanthus "Mango Fusions"

Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" wird umgangssprachlich als Krustenanemonen bezeichnet. Die Haltung gilt als einfach. Es wird ein Aquarium von mindestens 50 Liter empfohlen. Giftigkeit: Besitzt ein gesundheitsschädliches Gift von dem aber in der Regel im Aquarianeralltag keine Gefahr ausgeht.


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Uploaded by robertbaur.
Courtesy of the author Cherrycorals Image detail


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lexID:
11668 
Scientific:
Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" 
German:
Krustenanemonen 
Category:
Knappolypper 
Sea depth:
Meter 
Size:
bis zu 2cm 
Temperature:
23°C - 26°C 
Food:
zooplankton, Zooxantheller/Lys 
Tank:
~ 50 Liter 
Difficulty:
simpelthen 
Offspring:
possible to breed 
Toxicity:
Has a poison harmful to health 
Related species at
Catalog of Life
:
 
More related species
in this lexicon
:
 
Author:
Publisher:
Meerwasser-Lexikon.de
Created:
Last edit:
2018-08-17 10:23:02 

Captive breeding / propagation

Die Nachzuchten von Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" sind möglich. Leider ist die Anzahl an Nachzuchten noch nicht groß genug, um die Nachfrage des Handels zu decken. Wenn Sie sich für Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" interessieren, fragen Sie dennoch Ihren Händler nach Nachzuchten. Sollten Sie Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" bereits besitzen, versuchen Sie sich doch selbst einmal an der Aufzucht. Sie helfen so die Verfügbarkeit von Nachzuchten im Handel zu verbessen und natürliche Bestände zu schonen.

toxicity

Dies ist ein allgemeiner Hinweis!
Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" besitzt ein gesundheitsschädliches Gift.
In der Regel geht von Tieren mit einem gesundheitsschädlichen Gift im normalen Aquarieaner-Alltag keine Gefahr aus. Lesen Sie die Nachfolgenden Haltungsinformationen und Kommentare von Aquarianern die Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" bereits in ihrem Aquarium halten, um ein besseres Bild über die mögliche Gefahr zu erhalten. Bitte seien Sie im Umgang mit Zoanthus "Mango Fusions" aber dennoch immer vorsichtig. Jeder Mensch reagiert anders auf Gifte.
Wenn Sie den Verdacht haben, mit dem Gift in Kontakt gekommen zu sein, wenden Sie sich bitte an Ihren Arzt oder den Giftnotruf.
Die Telefonnummer des Giftnotrufs finden Sie hier:
Übersicht Deutschland: GIZ-Nord
Übersicht Weltweit: eapcct.org

Husbandry

These beautiful Zoanthid or button polyps are sold as Zoanthus „Mango Fusions“ at Local fish Dealers and in online coral Shops. Many Thanks by Cherry Corals for the wonderful Picture.

Apart from their colour and polyp size most Zoanthus species look very much alike, so they can hardly be identified exactly by mere physical appearance. Marine aquarists and coral traders have assigned telling names to the large variety of Zoanthus species referring to the special colouration morphology of the polyps to identify a particular specimen. Firstly, these fancy variety names are commonly used in the stocking lists of importers and coral shops, secondly, the majority of saltwater hobbyists are more familiar with them and thirdly, the reeflex entries will be easier to find via search engines. So that is why we have decided to list the different varieties of Zoanthid species under their common fancy names on reeflex.

As a rule, Zoanthid corals are rather easy to care for and are often recommended as beginner corals.
They gain most of their daily nutritional requirements through the photosynthetic activity of their symbiotic Zooxanthellae, but also absorb nutrients and dissolved organic matter from the water column. They also feed on captured plankton.
Zoanthid polyps do not necessarily need to be fed directly, but will benefit from occasional feedings with finely chopped frozen foods, zooplankton additives or dust food, which will help them to thrive.
Their durability makes them to be rather forgiving to less optimal water parameters and lightning conditions. Zoanthus species may be placed in intensely as well as in moderately lighted areas, they are able to cope with moderate as well as with high and turbulent flows, however, strong currents directly directed towards the colonies may cause the polyps to stay closed.
Under proper lightning and water parameters most Zoanthus species will grow fast- sometimes too well, spreading over rocks and eventually supersede adjacent corals.

Some Zoanthid species, especially those in the genera of Palythoa and Protopalythoa can be highly toxic for humans. These Zoanthids may excrete Palytoxin, one of the most toxic organic substances in the world. Normally, this will not be noticed during the reefkeeper’s normal daily routine, but can become a real danger when Palythoa or Protopalythoa species are forcibly removed or fragged. Whereas several reef keepers have reported severe health problems they suffered when handling Palythoa or Protopalythoa species, species of the Zoanthus genus are generally considered to be rather harmless, at least there is no known case of a serious intoxication caused by a Zoanthus species. Nevertheless, since it is difficult for the average hobbyist to distinguish Zoanthus, Palythoa and Protopalythoa species from each other, you should always handle Zoanthid species with proper caution. When touching or removing them from your tank, you should always wear protective gloves and goggles, wash your hands thoroughly afterwards and avoid any eye contact.

Classification:
Biota > Animalia (Kingdom) > Cnidaria (Phylum) > Anthozoa (Class) > Hexacorallia (Subclass) > Zoantharia (Order) > Brachycnemina (Suborder) > Zoanthidae (Family) > Zoanthus (Genus) >

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