FREE SHIPPING ON ACCESSORIES & PLANTS AFTER $69.99 & LIVE FISH AFTER $199.99

FREE SHIPPING ON ACCESSORIES & PLANTS AFTER $69.99 & LIVE FISH AFTER $199.99

Search

Consider us your new best friend in the aquarium hobby

FULLY QUARANTINED FISH WITH A 2 WEEK GUARANTEE

A  live stream on YouTube each Wednesday (audio and visual) week, and the release audio only on Spotify on the Sunday.

Is light-hearted fun, information, and different views on all things aquarium and tropical fish tank-related

Tips and tricks that we have learned over the years of keeping tropical fish.

EXPAND YOUR KNOWLEDGE WITH EDUCATIONAL ARTICLES, EXPERT INTERVIEWS, AND PODCAST BY THE FISH ROOM NZ

Sold out

River Revolution Brine Shrimp Eggs

River Revolution Brine Shrimp Eggs are the most economical small to mid range container on the NZ market.  A 120g container give the economy of a large can, with the convenience of staying fresh for a high hatch rate. Once opened, store sealed in a freezer. 

Artemia is a genus of aquatic crustaceans also known as brine shrimp. It is considered by the aquarium industry as the single most important food item in the world simply due to the high levels of nutrition in brine shrimp. Brine shrimp can be quickly & easily hatched and grown at home with brine shrimp eggs (Artemia Cyst).

Simple to hatch and to feed.

To a hatchery or container (The Fish Room endorses and encourages the Ziss Artemia Blender)  add fresh not dechlorinated water, salt and baking soda (to buffer the water), and desired amount of artemia eggs, for most people 1/2 tsp per hatch will be adequate to go around several aquariums.  Add an air stone to continue to turn your brine. Hatch will be complete in 24-48 hours. The best hatch temperature for brine shrimp is around 27 degree celsius, if your hatch is too slow you might find adding a small desk light above your container will raise the temperature or adding a small aquarium heater. 

Brine shrimp can be feed out in its brine as most aquatic animals will fine the small amount of salt beneficial or you can sieve it out and feed with fresh water. Excess brine shrimp can be frozen in small blocks and feed out like a store bought frozen food. 

 

 

Customer Reviews

Be the first to write a review
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)