Asterina Starfish

Asterina starfish are a common hitchhiker found in reef aquaria. Asterina are very small in size, usually only 1/4″ to 1/2″ in size.  Like many hitchhikers, half the worlds reef hobbyists think they are harmless tank additions and the other half think they are the devils spawn. Go to the database entry for more information and

We are pleased to announce new lower standard pricing on all ReefCorner LED lights including both Captive Reef Series™ and Captive Grow Series™ lights due to our increasing buying power. Combined with our free ground shipping which is worth about $25 on most lights, we don’t think  that you will find a better value anywhere!

Peppermint Shrimp Closeup

Peppermint shrimp are commonly used in Reef Aquaria to control the pest Aiptasia anemone. They are members of the cleaner shrimp family, but typically do not exhibit cleaning behavior in the reef tank. Peppermint shrimp are safe additions to the typically reef tank as long as shrimp eating fish like some Wrasses are not housed in the same tank. 

Banded Coral Shrimp

Coral Banded shrimp are easily recognized by their red and white banding, long front claws and very long antenna. They are members of the cleaner shrimp family and setup cleaning stations in the wild and use their long antenna to flag down passing fish.  They are usually safe additions to the typically reef tank and will feed on meaty foods such as Mysis shrimp.

Majano Anemone

Majano anemones are about the same size and shape as button polyps.  They hitchhike into your tank on live rock or mixed in with colonies of button polyps or similar types of coral where they often go unnoticed for some time. They can be quite attractive little anemones, but they have one fatal flaw.  They can reproduce quickly

Orange Montipora samarensis

The Orange Pore coral (Montipora samarensis) is a member of the Montipora family of Small Polyp Stony (SPS) corals. Its branches grow in an upward but tangled branching manner.   The body and growing tips are white and the polyps are orange in color.    The polyps are small and active during the day.  The polyps are placed in pits on the skeleton hence its common name

Blastomussa merleti

The Pineapple coral (Blastomussa merleti) is one of the two members of the Blastomussa genus of Large Polyp Stony (LPS) corals.  It belongs to the same Mussidae family as the popular Acan corals. The  polyps and tentacles are individual and are usually red in color with a green or gray oral disk though other color variations are sometimes seen.  The polyps are active day

CR120P Front Top

 I am pleased to announce that we are now able to offer a new lower standard price for our Captive Reef Series CR120P-120 Programmable Reef light. Was originally priced at $379, now reduced to $359 which makes an already good deal even better!