Sebae Clownfish Sebae Clownfish

Sebae Clownfish – A Complete Guide

 ‘Sebae Clownfish’   Whenever you hear about this clownfish, you probably believe it’s truly a far more uncommon fish. It’s possible that they are known due to people’s acquaintance with the Sebae Anemone (Heteractis crispa) and the fact that it’s an ‘anemonefish’. Other names of Amhiron Sabae are Yellowtail Clownfish, Sebae Clownfish, Sebae Anemonefish, and Brown Clownfish.

In tanks, it is among the most commonly confusing anemonefish. As they’ve got the same colour arrangement, it is frequently mistaken for a ‘Clarkii Clownfish’ (Amphiprion clarkii). These fish , on the other hand, have a longer, slender-body. Its hue is differentiated by a 2nd white stripe on top that extends across the dorsal-fin and a yellow tail fin that tips to the backside. ‘True Sebae Clownfish’ are often tougher to obtain by, less hardy, and considerably more nervous than Clarkii Clownfish.

Background: Bleeker explained sebae clownfish in 1853.

Scientific Name: Amphiron Sebae

Family: Pomacentridae

Habitat/Range: These fish are native to the Indian Ocean, Arabian Peninsula, east to Sumatra and Java in Indonesia, west to Aden, Andaman Islands, north to Sri Lanka and India, and south to the Maldives Islands. These fish are not on the IUCN Red List.

Appearance:

 They are slender-bodied anemonefish of the “Saddleback Complex”, as opposed to wider and deeper bodies of the “Clarkii Complex”. They are the largest-one in its group. Their body is black to darker-brown, having 2 wide white bands and yellow-orange col’’ baseline of the caudal fin or around the outline of the caudal fin.

Similarity with other species: 

Saddleback clownfish has a comparable appearance, however, its tail has a distinctive black/dark wedge form. Although Sebae clowns have been mistakenly identified as Carkii Clownfish in the aquarium-trade, the resemblance is just aesthetic in that, whereas a melanistic-variety of clarkii clownfish has a close resemblance in regards to colour, clarkii clown misses the distinctive inclined mid-stripe.

Sebae Clownfish Size: 

These are the largest-anemonefish around 5 inches (16 cm) in size. 

Sebae Clownfish Color: 

They are of dark brown to black in color with two white stripes and their faces, lower and caudal fins are yellowish-orange. 

Difference between males and females Sebae Clownfish 

Female-sebae is somewhat bigger than male-sebae. 

Sebae Clownfish Lifespan: 

They have the potential to live for a minimum of twelve years or more. 

Sebae Clownfish Diet

They eat live foods, such as some shellfish, plankton, small crustaceans, and algae growing on reefs. In entertainment settings, we feed them pellets, some live meat (tiny pieces of krill, shrimp, and smelt), and flakes.

Behavior and Temperament

 Semi-aggressive – Brown clownfish is a peaceful specie of the clownfish-family, however when it gets a bit older, it could be territorial. Yellowtail ‘Clownfish, due to their “flapping” swimming habit, these fish are fascinating to watch. 

Care level: Beginner/Moderate

Conversation Status: 

This species is free of the risk of extinction and also not-assessed for the IUCN Red List.

Aquarium Conditions For Sebae Clownfish

Image credit @ thepetstop.com

Tank Set up for Ocellaris Clownfish 

Tank size:

 40 gallons (151 L) – Many sources recommend twenty gals, while updated recommendations from expert aquarists propose at least 40 gals because of their sensitive nature towards the quality of water. For a cluster of three or more/without a sea anemone, a 55-gals aquarium would’ve been ideal, and 100 gals for more.

Suitable for Nano Tank: No

Tank Region:

 Anywhere – Bottom, If brown clownfish live with a hosting anemone or coral they prefer to stay in the same area, but could also take a recirculating pump as a host if sea anemone is not present and then will stay higher-up in the water-column.

Tank Setup: 

The tank is decorated with live and artificial plants/marine-rocks/substrate of sand/crushed corals/fake reef inserts with the thickness of one to two inches. But it’s difficult to keep corals and you should have to maintain the tank first and it will take a long time to set up the tank for corals.

Tank Lightening: 

No special lightening is required but for keeping your clownfish with anemone, you’ll need strong-lighting and water-movement; bright lightening is essential to promote photosynthesis and powerful motion of water oxygenates the sea-anemone’s tissue while also assisting in the removal of waste-products.

Live Rock Requirement: 

Yes, in the absence of anemone, they will hide themselves in a cave and secluded sections of rock-work.

Substrate Type: 

Sand – This is something they’d find in their native environment, and it could help them relax.

Maintenance of the tank: 

Daily: Do check the water-filter, water-temperature, specific-gravity, and all the other equipment placed in the tank.

Weekly: Do check water-quality one time a week necessarily.

Monthly: Change up to ten to twenty-five percent as per the total-volume of water every 2-4 weeks/when required. Gradual placement of new mates in the tank is also significant.

  • Equipment and Tank setting

Yellowtail clownfish might be housed in a saltwater aquarium / small coral tank. Because sebae anemonefish is the smallest-clownfish, a minimum volume of water is twenty gallons that would suffice; however, ensure that the quality of water is maintained by doing regular water-changes. It’s for a single clownfish. If you desire a couple, the tank size should be at least forty gallons.  If you don’t have an anemone, make sure there are lots of hiding spots, and don’t put it in an aquarium with belligerent fish. Whereas a host anemone is preferred and frequently replace with a coral/other invertebrates/even a rock structure. 

Clownfish don’t need an intense lightning system. With an anemone, the size of the tank should be at least fifty-five gallons and require a strong lightening system. Clownfish don’t need an intense lightning system. Seawater is frequently recycled; however, this does not happen in a sealed tank. If the filter is not replaced frequently sufficient, waste material can accumulate in the aquarium. Biofilters are often used to purify water in the aqua by utilising beneficial microbes.

This species is found in coastal locations, where the temperature is usually around Eighty degrees Fahrenheit (26.7 degrees Celsius). The temperatures of water in a tank should be from 74° and 79° F (23° and 26° C). Extremes of temperature exceeding 90° F (32° C) or below 64° F (18° C) would be too much for them. Temperatures of 79°F to 83°F (26°C to 28°C) are ideal for spawning. 

List of equipments that are required for a saltwater aquarium:

  1. Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter (GFCI)
  2. Power strip/surge protector
  3. Tank
  4. Tank stand
  5. Bio-Wheel Filters
  6. Reverse Osmosis Unit or Deionizer 
  7. Salt mix 
  8. Hydrometer
  9. Digital pH Monitor
  10. Aquarium Photo Background or Paint the background
  11. Test kits
  12.  Buckets, Towels, Rubber Gloves
  13. Substrate
  14. Refugium
  15. Trace Elements
  16. Aquarium vacuum
  17. Live Rock / Decorative rocks or coral 
  18. Heater
  19. Thermometer
  20. Saltwater test kit
  21. UV Aquarium Sterilizers
  22. Lights 
  23. Powerhead and sweeper
  24. Protein Skimmer 
  25. Salinity Meter
  26. Reverse Osmosis System (RO/DI Unit)
  27. WaveMaker and Power Head
  28. Algae Scraper
  29. Media Reactor
  30. Carbon and GFO
  31. Marine Fish

Yellowtail Clownfish Water Parameters

Water parameters for sebae clownfish are as mentioned below: 

ParameterSuggested Level FOSuggested Level FOWLRSuggested Level Reef
Specific Gravity1.020-1.0251.020-1.0251.023-1.025
pH8.1-8.48.1-8.48.1-8.4
Alkalinity8-12 dKH8-12 dKH8-12 dKH
Ammonia (NH3)UndetectableUndetectableUndetectable
Nitrite (NO2)UndetectableUndetectableUndetectable
Nitrate – Nitrogen (NO3)< 30.0 ppm< 30.0 ppm< 1.0 ppm
Phosphate (PO4)< 1.0 ppm< 1.0 ppm< 0.2 ppm
Calcium350-450 ppm350-450 ppm350-450 ppm
Magnesium1150-1350 ppm1150-1350 ppm1250-1350 ppm
Iodine0.04-0.10 ppm0.04-0.10 ppm0.06-0.10 ppm
Strontium4-10 ppm4-10 ppm8-14 ppm
Temperature72-78°F72-78°F72-78°F

Breeding Temperature: 

79.0° F – The optimal temperature for good quality eggs and larvae occurs with temperatures of 79°F to 83°F (26.1°C to 28.3°C).

Water Hardness: 18 dGH

Water Movement:

 Water-movement should be able to enable them to feed.

Water Changes:

 Water should be changed two times a week – Do the water changes of fifteen percent every two weeks or thirty percent a month. In the presence of corals in the aquarium, it should be five percent weekly to fifteen percent every two weeks, based on the size of the tank.

These are; I could say ideal parameters as per my knowledge, yellowtail clownfish could accept little variations and less-than-perfect conditions. These are helpful for those who want to keep clownfish as a hobby. 

Brackish: No

Sebae Clownfish Cost

The cost of a Single is usually Between 20$-40$

Compatibility: Community safe

Aquarium Hardiness: 

Intermediately hardy – but in the aquarium not as tolerant as the other anemonefish whenever it concerns to incompatible tank-companions and poor quality of water.  For naturally captured species, the difficulty level rises.

Difficulty: 

Because they’re less resilient clownfish, Sebae Clownfish are suggested for moderate to expert fish keepers. This is especially true, even if they’ve been aquarium-raised. These fish have comparable prerequisites to the Saddleback Clownfish. Aquarium-raised samples are a little better, but they’re all skittish and sensitive to little changes in the quality of water.

When they’re around other tank mates, they’re calm, but when they’re new, they’re quickly scared. They’re more likely to be chosen by other fish and to get Brooklynella, which tends to be caused by anxiety. Brown Sebae Clownfish have been observed to smash through/ escape out of the tank surface.

Prone to Disease: No

Sebae Clownfish Feeding Guide 

Feed: 

Frozen food, flaked food, and live foods

Diet:

 Both plants and animals (omnivore), and if you don’t have algae in the tank use products with Spirulina. 

Flake Food: Yes

Tablet / Pellet: Yes

Live foods (fishes, shrimps, worms):

 Rarely give them some of the diets as live food – these could be given to the breeding-pair to prepare them for spawning and also to the wild-fish for helping them in acclimatization.

Vegetable Food: ½ of their diet

Meaty Food: ½ of their diet

Feeding Frequency: 

Several feedings per day – Feed adults twice a day and juveniles 3 to 4 times a day.

Amphiprion Sebae tank mates

It is among the calmest clown fish, although it is likewise the most susceptible to be selected on. Avoid housing them with hostile clown fish, particularly those belonging to the Tomato (Ephippium), Maroon, and Clarkii complexes. They are very violent to be around other clownfish’s species, let alone. Sebae anemonefish get along nicely with other peaceful clownfish’s species, such as Eastern, Common Clownfish, and members of the Skunk Clownfish group. 

Placing 2 sea anemones in an aquarium with 2 distinct clownfish’s species; should be housed in an aquarium that would be a minimum of 100 gals, depends upon on the anemone’s species. Place the sea-anemones at the aquarium’s opposing extremities, or a minimum of two or more between them.

Besides those big enough to devour it, one could keep it along with most placid, non-aggressive species. Due to stressful conditions, dotty backs shouldn’t be kept in a similar aquarium as triggerfish, big angelfish, perches, or other territorial-smaller-fish. In a community tank, Sebae Clownfish are usually the ones who get tormented. The only concern from invertebrates is the occurrence of copepods if they’re not sufficiently fed.   Other invertebrates are not harmful to them.

The differences in behaviour between clownfish of the same breed are fascinating and easy to spot. A female’s constant dominance prevents a male from changing sex. A dominant clownfish will exhibit “agonistic conduct,” whilst the inferior clownfish would exhibit “appeaser behaviour.” The subservient clownfish responds to the hostile fish’s particular actions:

  • If the hostile fish, usually a female, is pursuing and tweeting, the submissive clownfish, which can be a male or a subadult, will quickly shiver their body and make snapping noises as they glide upwards.
  • The aggressive clownfish’s jaw snapping causes the submissive clownfish to shake their body or face.
  • The aggressive clownfish’s dorsal lean causes the submissive clownfish to tremble.
  • When an aggressive clownfish exhibits ventral leaning, the submissive clownfish exhibits dorsal leaning.

A list of compatible tank mates for False Skunk-stripe Anemonefish are given below:

Peaceful fish: (But need to monitor, when place in a mini-tank) 

  • Gobies
  • Dartfish
  • Assessors 
  • Fairy wrasses

Semi-Aggressive: (But need to monitor and don’t place with any-other clown)

  • Anthias 
  • Clownfish 
  • Dwarf angels

Large Semi-Aggressive: 

  • Tangs 
  • Large Angels 
  • Large Wrasses

Slow Swimmers & Eaters: (But need to monitor and place in a big aquarium)

  • Seahorses
  • Pipefish 
  • Mandarins

Shrimps, Crabs, Snails: (But need to monitor because Red Tomato Clown might eat them)

Safe: 

  • Starfish
  • Feather Dusters
  • Bristle Worms
  • Flatworms
  • Clams, Scallops 
  • Oysters
  • Copepods
  • Amphipods 
  • Mini Brittle Stars

Non-compatible tank mates: 

These could be the worst tank-mates with Sebae Anemonefish:

Aggressive: 

  • Dottybacks 
  • 6-Line & 8-Line 
  • Wrasse Damselfish

Large Aggressive (Predatory):

  • Lionfish 
  • Groupers
  • Soapfish

Others:

  • Triggerfish
  • Eels
  • Batfish
  • Some Puffers
  • Sharks/Rays
  • Wrasse-fish only

In your tank, only maintain one type of clown. It’s not a good idea to mix clown species.

Symbiotic Relationship with Sea-anemones:

 Symbiosis expresses the relation among a Sebae anemonefish and its hosting anemone, in which both parties benefit. The clownfish’s resilience to the sting of an anemone’s tentacles permits them to stay in this host, keeping larger fish from eating them. The clownfish’s brilliant colour may also warn predators that they will be hurt if they got too close. The clownfish will then defend its host against anemone-eating fish. In reality, research in the field found that when clownfish were withdrawn from anemones, the anemones were soon eaten by a variety of fish. The clownfish will also clean up detritus, munch on the remains of any meals the anemone has trapped, and supply ‘nutrition’ to the coral in the form of excrement. 

Anemones, while beautiful, seem to be more difficult to maintain in a reef-tank. Brown Clown fish would not leave their sea-anemone if it is housed with one. They probably wouldn’t disturbed by other clown fish in a similar aquarium, but give them a minimum of two feet among them. This arrangement will necessitate an aquarium that is the suitable size for the sea-anemones.

Brown clownfish are compatible with the following anemones:

  • Haddon’s Carpet or Saddle Anemone (Stichodactyla haddoni)
  • Bubble Tip Anemone (Entacmaea quadricolor)

Surprisingly, these fish are never seen in nature along with the ‘Sebae Anemone’. Haddon’s Carpet/Saddle Anemone (Stichodactyla haddoni) is seemed to be the only species seen with it. They’ve been discovered as hosts of fourteen different clownfish’s species. Sebae clownfish are also known to associate with the Dascyllus-trimaculatus, Domino-Damselfish, and also with various Periclimenes-anemone-shrimps. In the tentacles of this anemone, there are poisonous cells/nematocysts that could sting victims or harm any possible predators.

Sea anemones are a worthy alternative to any saltwater tank but are more difficult to maintain. Yellowtail clownfish may go approximately twelve inches to its host while housed with a sea-anemone. They usually don’t affect other clownfish in a similar aquarium, but you must leave a minimum of two feet among clownfish pairs. This type of set – up will necessarily require a tank that is of the right size for sea-anemones.

Sebae clownfish are not associated with anemones mentioned below:

  • Condylactis gigantea, Giant Golden Anemone 

Condy Anemones (Condylactis gigantea) should be added with caution. They are Predator-anemones with high mobility. These are not “clown-hosting-anemones.”  The sting of condy anemones is far greater than that of clownfish-hosting-anemones, and any clownfish dumb-enough to confront it risks being their prey. 

Reef Compatible:

 Yes, they are reef compatible. Anemones are perfectly acceptable when living with the clownfish, in a coral reef system. Sebae clownfish rarely harm corals, apart from taking algae from the base of a coral reef they’ve taken up as a host. Clownfish will have a rich realistic atmosphere and it’s because of the host-anemone. Whereas most fish keep them away from the anemone’s stinging-tentacles for fear of becoming their meal, clownfish may spend long hours inside it. Sea-anemones are a wonderful-addition to any coral reef tank, but they’re more difficult to maintain. If you want to retain a sea-anemone, ensure that its unique requirements are addressed.

Substitute hosts have also been reported, including:

  • Large polyped stony corals (LPS) 
  • Filamentous Algae
  • Xenia Corals
  • Corallimorphs, Mushroom Anemones 
  • Zoanthids (Button Polyps, Sea Mats)
  • SPS corals (Small polyp stony corals) – May adopt some species of soft coral as a host 
  • Gorgonians, Sea Fans
  • Leather Corals
  • Soft Corals (xenias, tree corals)
  • Star Polyps (Pachyclavularia violacea)
  • Organ Pipe Coral (Tubipora musica)

Non-compatible coral reefs:

  • Amplexidiscus fenestrafer (Elephant Ear Mushroom)

They should be avoided. It’s been noted to kill and eat immature clownfish, so keep an eye upon it.

Predator Tank Compatible: No

Number to a tank: 

You could keep them a single or in mated-pairs but it’s great if you place only one pair at a time. Their aggressiveness rises with increasing the number of pairs in the tank.

How to Breed Sebae Clownfish?

Step 1:

On your tank, you may keep more than a couple of flame clowns. However, bear in mind that only one of them will be a reproductive couple. The female is the bigger of the two, whereas the male is the tinier of the two. The remaining individuals will continue to exist as immature males. Breeding will occur on its own when the time is right; all you have to do is supply them with a clean, caring, and safe habitat.

Step 2:

If you want to get things moving faster, make sure they’re eating a nutritious and calorie-balanced diet. Most importantly, you should be sure to feed them a calorie and nutritional diet several times a day. Canned foods are usually less healthy than live foods.

Step 3:

The Saddleback clownfish is not really the simplest of the clownfish species to reproduce, but if you persevere and are patient, you ought to be capable of doing it. Tank-raised fish are easier to breed than wild-caught ones. 

Step 4:

While saddleback clownfish are gender changers, they are born impartial.  In relation to particular social signals, they transition into juvenile males, and when the time comes, a predominate transforms into a female. These clownfish, on either hand, have a distinct personality. It has been noticed that  anemonefish stray further from their host-anemone than others. 

Conditioning them for spawning: 

While a more challenging fish to keep, the Brown Clownfish,  has been successfully raised and kept in captivity. At birth, all clownfish are indistinguishable for gender, but these are gender converters. These transform into immature males in response to particular nonverbal interactions, and once the time arrives, a dominating clownfish will transform into a female. To make a set, acquire 2 distinct sizes, with the bigger serving as the female and the shorter serving as the male. They do not reproduce for the rest of their lives and will quit breeding some years before they die.

Pre-spawning Behavior: 

Sebae clownfish spawn when the water temperature is between 79- and 83-degrees Fahrenheit (26 and 28 degrees Celsius). When the females and males are ready to mate, they clean the patch of the rock near the sea-anemone intensively in preparation for the eggs to stick well. 

Spawning Process:

 These shake their heads when standing on their head, meeting their dorsal-surfaces, or facing one another with their ventral-surfaces contacting. Whenever the female is willing to lay the eggs, she nips the anemone and causes it to withdraw, revealing the mating site. The Female then will release her eggs, accompanied by the male, who would fertilize them right away. Spawning usually lasts approximately two and half hours and occurs between morning and afternoon. eastern True Sebae anemonefish eggs range in quantity from sixty-seven to six hundred and forty-nine, with a mean of three hundred and thirty-one. On the eighth day, the eggs would hatch. They might hatch in six to eleven days depending on the temperature. It normally happens at night, between one and one and half hours after dusk, then all of the larvae will mature within 2 hours, going into the surrounding water.

Protection of their eggs and Hatching: The larva that survives not being killed in the habitat or in the aquarium surviving fungus or other diseases becomes free-swimming as young clownfish within 8-16 days. They will then start searching for their protective anemone. While these fish are still forming in their ova, they recognize the host-anemone by 2 methods. The first is a smell emitted by the anemone where they were placed/visual identification of their progenitors moving between the tentacles. Their typical sea-anemones are considered to emanate aromas similar to some anemonefish, leading the immature juveniles to their deaths if caught in the grips of this gigantic mushroom.

These lay 300-600 eggs each nest in the tank. Adults breed once each month on average, but clownfish might reproduce as frequently as every three weeks. Approx. seventy percent of eggs would hatch on the sixth or seventh day.

Because of nutrient size and reliability, larvae are difficult to rear in the aquarium, and most losses happen between the second and seventh days after setting out of the planktonic-stage.

Ease of Breeding: Difficult

Acclimatization

To acclimate a clownfish, it’s a great practice to keep them in a deep-bucket so that they aren’t able to crash out. Follow these steps:

  1. Take a deep bucket and put your clownfish in it.
  2. For the duration of about forty-five minutes, drip-acclimate with a speed of three drips/second. In this time, your fish accommodates the water parameters of the tank. 
  3. When the fish completed this process of acclimatization, bring your fish gently by using a fish-net and putting it into the tank.
  4. Keep in mind, you don’t have to put water (of the origin of your fish) in the tank.

How do you keep common clownfish with care?

Sebae Clowns are extremely powerful and easy to care for. Beginner aquarists will have satisfaction with the Yellowtail Clownfish as a first try at the saltwater hobby. Poor water quality may cause illness and disease. If you conduct regular water changes, feed them a range of foods, and keep them in the correct tank with the proper tank mates, your anemonefish will live a long time.

When given good water quality and a well-established aquarium, they thrive. These fish are unforgiving to poor quality of water, and long-term exposure to it might cause disease and sickness. As water factors aren’t ideal, and they’re maintained with hostile or improper tank companions, illnesses like Brooklynella can develop in your Sebae. Because of the easy transmission of these parasites to them, try not to bring them into the aquarium via a non-quarantined fish/coral. As a caution, naturally-captured yellowtail clownfish must be fresh water-dipper and cured for brooklynella.

What could you do to keep your Clownfish from getting sick?

They are strong and quite simple to care for. When given good water-conditions and a well-established aquarium, they thrive. Despite their tolerance for less-than-ideal quality of water, any marine fish exposed to it for an extended period of time will suffer illness and disease. Scheduled twice a week water-changes would also aid in the replacement of trace minerals wasted by the fish and corals.

Be careful if you notice the following symptoms:

  • Anorexia 
  • Strenuous breathing
  • White-spots on the body
  • Open-sores
  • Bulging eyes
  • Cloudy-eyes
  • Reddish fins 
  • Frayed and ripped fins

Anorexia is frequently the first indicator. If your Clownfish refuses to eat something, explore the signs of other ailments earlier to start treatment. The other indicators are self-evident and will reveal whether sebae clownfish get sick. 

Somewhat than subjecting the fish to the arduous work of being exposed to medication and distress, it is preferable to keep an eye on the symptoms.

  • Diseases

These fish are often fairly tough; therefore, the disease is rarely an issue in a well-kept tank. But, if they do become ill, though, some conditions can be fatal. Clownfish are subject to similar diseases and conditions that other saltwater fish are, such as fungal, bacterial, parasitic, and other disorders. When excellent water purity is not ensured, the temperature varies excessively, or the fish is agitated resulting from poor tank-mates, all marine fish would become unwell. A disturbed fish seems to be more vulnerable to illness.

Clownfish are especially susceptible to: 

  • Brooklynellosis, often known as Clownfish-Disease/Brooklynella hostilis (Brook)
  • Cryptocaryon irritans, also known as Marine Velvet/Velvet Disease/White Spot Disease Crypt
  • Uronema disease (Uronema marinum) 
  • and Oodinium ocellatum (Synonyms: Amyloodinium ocellatum, Branchiophilus maris)

These are mostly parasitic infections.

  • Treatments

Crypt (saltwater Ich) is the easiest to cure, but they’re all manageable if found early enough. Marine Velvet is a parasitic skin-flagellate that is amongst the most frequent issues in saltwater aquariums. This is a fast-moving pathogen that attacks the gills principally. Brooks kills in thirty hours, while Uronema is among the fastest murderers, killing in as little as 24 hours. Uronema is commonly acquired whenever a fish keeper reduces salinity to cure another ailment but doesn’t go far enough. The above parasite grows in brackish-water with a specific-gravity of (1.013-1.020), which is ideal for it.

If you have an ailment, make sure to cure it at a regular salinity of approximately 1.023 or a lower salinity of around 1.009. For both salinity-ranges, Rapid Treatment and other thirty-seven percent Formaldehyde solution preparations will perform properly, however, the lesser 1.009 will aid with the oxygen concentration. As the salt level decreases, the proportion of oxygen in the water increases. “I discovered that when I used the right hyposalinity of 1.009, no greater when fighting Brook or Crypt, my clownfish seemed to breathe better and would be less worried”… Carrie McBirney.

Disorders could be brought to your aquarium via corals, live rock, and fish that have not been adequately cleaned/quarantined. The easiest way to avoid this is to make sure anything you want to add to the tank is thoroughly cleaned/quarantined. Additional precautions to avoid sickness include providing high-quality diets, pure, high-quality water, and appropriate tank companion.

Designer Types of Sebae Clownfish

Yellowtail clowns were raised in captivity, resulting in the various breeds and hybrids, all of which came from Bali Aquarich:

Picasso True Sebae Clownfish:

The nose and the caudal fins of these colour variants range from darker brown to black, with grey to yellow nose and caudal fins. A black speck of varied sizes might appear on the caudal fins periodically. The proportion of yellow in the other-fins varies considerably. They feature two bands, each of which is uneven and usually has white dots.

White Tip Clownfish:

Amphiprion sebae and Amphiprion polymnus have mated to produce this fish. Despite the lack of images, it would be harder to identify these without-counting their spines and rays on-all of the fins.

FAQs

Name the anemone which is specific for Sebae clownfish?

These clownfish are never seen in nature along with the ‘Sebae Anemone’. Haddon’s Carpet/Saddle Anemone (Stichodactyla haddoni) is seemed to be the only species seen with it.

Can true percula clowns live in a five-gallon tank?

No, at least twenty -gallons aquarium is necessary for a single sebae clownfish. And a pair happily survived in a forty-gallons tank.

Is triggerfish compatible with sebae anemonefish?

Never, as mentioned above, it’s the worst tank mate for yellowtail clownfish. They are aggressive and become more when getting older.

At which temperature sebae clownfish spawn?

Brown clownfish spawn when the water temperature is between 79- and 83-degrees Fahrenheit (26 and 28 degrees Celsius).

What are the designer types of sebae clowns?

Picasso True Sebae Clownfish and White Tip Clownfish are the designer types of sebae clowns.

Conclusion

This is the best platform for you if you want to know everything about this well-known and attractive clownfish. The aquarium setup, water parameters, and equipment are easy to maintain and keep clean. It is compulsory to educate yourself first because feeding yellowtail clownfish is not an easy task. If you don’t know how much and how many times, they should be fed, it will cause health issues for your sebae clownfish. The choice of tank-mates should be done wisely thus, your brown clownfish will not become prey of any other fish or turn out to be aggressive to destroy the tank’s environment. As you keep your sebae anemonefish with care, they could live long as normally in captivity. Here, also mentioned some designer-types sebae clownfish, so you could choose the colorful, attractive, and stunning one for your tank.

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