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The Pantropical Collection

These crews feature popular species selected from around the world. Designed with the collector in mind, this collection includes Tiger Conchs, Trochus, Scarlet and Blue Leg Hermits, East African Ceriths, Tongan Nassarius, Ox Tongue Nerites, Astraeas, Indonesian and Mexican Turbos and Money Cowries. These species represent the Atlantic, Caribbean, the Gulf of Mexico, the Eastern Pacific, the Indo Pacific and the Red Sea. These crews are not as cost effective as the other cleaner packages we carry, because of the presence of many imported species. These crews are designed to tackle film algae, detritus, most species of cyanobacteria, hair algae and some complex macroalgae. 

2 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

15 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

6 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

8 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

36 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

6 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

5 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

1 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

2 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

17 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

7 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

9 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

40 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

6 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

1 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

2 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

17 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

7 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

9 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

42 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

6 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

1 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

2 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

17 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

7 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

6 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

42 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

9 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

1 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

19 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

8 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

10 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

45 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

7 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

7 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

20 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

8 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

11 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

48 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

8 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

7 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

20 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

8 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

13 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

48 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

8 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

7 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

20 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

8 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

16 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

48 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

8 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

7 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

2 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

21 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

9 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

11 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

52 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

8 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

8 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

1 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

4 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

3 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

26 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

10 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

14 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

62 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

11 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

9 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

4 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

3 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

26 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

10 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

18 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

62 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

11 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

9 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

4 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

3 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

26 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

10 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

14 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

70 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

15 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

9 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

1 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

4 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

3 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

29 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

11 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

15 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

76 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

11 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

10 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

4 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

4 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

32 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

13 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

17 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

76 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

14 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

11 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

2 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

4 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

37 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

13 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

17 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

76 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

11 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

11 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

3 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

4 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

25 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

14 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

28 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

82 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

18 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

12 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

5 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

4 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

34 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

14 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

18 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

82 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

16 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

12 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

5 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

4 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

36 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

14 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

19 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

86 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

17 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

13 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

2 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

5 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

5 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

43 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

17 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

23 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

103 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

20 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

15 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

3 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

7 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

3 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

5 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

44 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

18 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

24 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

107 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

21 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

16 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

3 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

7 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

8 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

50 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

20 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

27 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

120 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

24 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

18 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

3 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

4 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

2 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

2 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

7 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

52 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

21 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

27 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

124 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

24 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

18 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

3 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

3 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

3 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

3 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

6 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

6 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

58 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

22 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

30 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

138 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

27 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

20 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

4 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

5 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

3 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

3 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

7 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

7 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

64 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

24 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

33 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

152 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

30 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

22 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

4 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

6 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

3 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

3 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

10 Trochus Snails - Eats Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

8 Scarlet Hermit Crab - The Scarlet Hermit (Paguristes cadenati) crab will eat hair algae and scavenge in your aquarium. This Caribbean hermit crab grows to inhabit shells about 1.5 inches long.

77 East African Cerith - East African Cerith (Cerithium caeruleum) snails range in size from an inch to 1.25''. These snails will consume diatoms, detritus, Cyanobacteria and algae in the substrate mostly, but will also clean glass and rocks. They are slightly beefier than Stocky, Cortez, and Florida Ceriths.

29 Tongan Nassarius - Excellent scavenger and sand stirrer from the South Pacific. These snails will come out whenever they smell food, or when you are feeding the fish. These snails do not eat algae; they eat detritus and leftover fish food.

40 Astraea Snails - These snails will consume film and hair algae on the glass and rocks in your aquarium.

183 Dwarf Ceriths - These smaller Cerith snails range in size from a half and inch to almost 1'', but are slender. Their tiny size allows them to reach the nooks and crannies other cleaners can't reach which is necessary for permanent removal of algae sources. These snails will consume diatoms, cyano, film algae, detritus, and hair algae in the substrate as well as on rocks and to some extent the glass in your aquarium.

37 Ox Tongue Nerites - Hardy nocturnal algae eaters from Indonesia that consume Diatoms, Cyano, Algae and Detritus on the rocks and glass in your tank.

27 Blue Leg Hermit - Blue leg hermit crabs make an attractive addition to the reef tank, they consume hair algae, detritus and some species of cyanobacteria.

5 Tiger Conch - Tiger Conchs also known as Strawberry Conchs are excellent cleaners, and substrate stirrers. You can also feed them fish flake to supplement their diet. Conchs feed through a "trunk" like mouth, and have eyes that are on long stalks that can move independently making them an interesting creature to watch.

8 Mexican Turbo Snail - The Mexican Turbo Snail grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

3 Indo Turbo Snail - This Turbo Snail from Indonesia, (Turbo bruneus), grows to about the size of a golf ball. It is great at cleaning algae, especially hair algae from larger tanks.

1 Halloween Hermit Crab - Halloween Hermit crabs make an attractive and festive addition to the reef tank. They will eat hair algae, and scavenge leftover fish food. They like the shape of cone shells, and are nearly always found in them, with olive shells and mitre shells a distant second.

1 Blue Knuckle Hermit - Blue Knuckle hermit crabs, (Calicinus elegans), make an attractive addition to the reef tank, and they are fairly effective cleaners. They will consume hair algae, cyano as well as scavenge and clean up uneaten fish food.

3 Money Cowrie - The Money or Ringed Cowrie, (Cypraea annulus), is a small cowrie, topping out at about the size of a nickel, although oval in shape. This species will consume hair and film algae on the substrate, rocks and glass of your aquarium.

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