Freshwater Fish photos


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Lions cove yellow labido, Labidochromis Spotted gar, Lepisosteus oculatus Headstander, Leporinus affinis Boesemans rainbowfish, Melanotaenia boesemani Red rainbowfish, Glossolepis incisus Bumphead Cichlid, Cyphotilapia frontosa Silver dollar, a freshwater fish native to the Amazon and Paraguay river basins of South America, Metynnis hypsauchen Longear sunfish, native to the watersheds of the Mississippi River and Great Lakes, Lepomis megalotis Earth-eating cichlid, native to South American rivers, Geophagus altifrons Golden trout, Oncorhynchus aguabonita Golden trout, Oncorhynchus aguabonita Golden trout, Oncorhynchus aguabonita Lions cove yellow labido, Labidochromis Lions cove yellow labido, Labidochromis Unidentified cichlid fish fish Unidentified cichlid fish fish Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Piebald zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus zebra Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Red zebra mbuna, Pseudotropheus estherae Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Sheepshead, Archosargus probatocephalus Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Unidentified cichlid fish Wild discus.  The female wild discuss will lay several hundred eggs and guard them until they hatch.  Once they emerge, the young fish attach themselves to the sides of their parents for the first few weeks of their lives, feeding on a milky secretion produced by glands in the parents flanks, Symphysodon discus Wild discus.  The female wild discuss will lay several hundred eggs and guard them until they hatch.  Once they emerge, the young fish attach themselves to the sides of their parents for the first few weeks of their lives, feeding on a milky secretion produced by glands in the parents flanks, Symphysodon discus Wild discus.  The female wild discuss will lay several hundred eggs and guard them until they hatch.  Once they emerge, the young fish attach themselves to the sides of their parents for the first few weeks of their lives, feeding on a milky secretion produced by glands in the parents flanks, Symphysodon discus Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri Red-bellied piranha.  The piranhas teeth are so sharp that Amazonian Indians use them as knives.  Each tooth has sawlike edges that allow the fish to slice through prey.  The teeth are continually replaced throughout the piranhas life.  Piranhas are illegal to import, sell or own in California, Pygocentrus nattereri   more ...

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Updated: October 23, 2017