Scientific Name: Brachydanio rerio
Please note ‚Äì The image used above is for illustration purposes only; Size, colour and sex may vary. Many of our livestock species are sold as juveniles and have not yet reached their full size and colour potential. If you have any concerns about the size or colour of the livestock you wish to order, please contact our livestock team via our support centre before placing your order. Due to the large quantities of livestock orders daily, the livestock team will are unable to select fish / shrimp to meet specific gender or aesthetic needs.
Approximate purchase size : 2.5 - 4cm
All Pond Solutions will always endeavour to supply as close to the approximate size range as possible. Due to variations from suppliers on rare occasions this may not always be possible. Images used are to show the full potential of the fish when fully mature and are not always representative of juvenile specimens.
How easy are they to care for?
Zebra Danio are very easy fish to care for and produce very minimal waste making them perfect for a large shoal.
How large can they grow?
Where in the world are they from?
Most commonly found around the Kosi River, a small tributary of the Ganges system in northern India
What is the ideal number to keep together?
Ideally kept in a large shoal, we recommend a minimum of 6 - 10.
What water conditions do they require?
Ideally slightly acidic water conditions are provided between 6.5pH - 7pH however they will happily live in conditions ranging up to pH of 7.5. Temperatures should range between 14-24¬∞C.
What should you feed them?
Zebra Danio should be fed a variety of flake, frozen, freeze dried and live foods for a varied diet. Being omnivores they will happily accept a wide range of foods.
How compatible are they with other fish?
Zebra Danio are peaceful community fish and are generally accepeted by a wide range of tank mates. Please see the compatability chart below for more information. An entirely peaceful species and will happily coexist with a wide range of tank mates. Best suited to a tank with smaller species such as Tetra and Rasbora.
Can they be bred in captivity?
Females are usually rounder in the belly and slightly larger than their male counterparts.