ORA Jeremy's Green Montipora
  Jeremy's Green Montipora, ORA® Aquacultured
facebook button twitter button Blogspot button Youtube button Pinterest button Google Plus button Tumbler button
Login & View Cart
 
saltwater fish live corals marine plants Invertebrates aquarium supplies aquarium live rock live sand

Jeremy's Green Montipora, ORA® Aquacultured

Picture of Jeremy's Green Montipora, ORA® Aquacultured
Actual color, not touched up

Approximate Purchase Size: 1-1/2" to 2-1/2"


Description: Jeremy’s Montipora is a branching coral similar to a M. digitata but with larger corallites and polyps. The coral has neon green polyps and prominent white growth tips and under high intensity lights its polyps look greenish-yellow against a whitish tan background. ORA obtained this coral from Jeremy Russell of Coral Reef Aquarium many years ago.

Difficulty Easy

Aggressiveness Peaceful

Water-flow This coral requires moderate to high water flow

Lighting This coral requires moderate to bright lighting (PAR 300-450) to maintain its bright colors. T5's, Metal Halides, or LED's can all grow sps when the proper PAR levels are provided. We recommend a 14-20K color spectrum for best coloration.

Placement .Place this one on an exposed rock or ledge in the aquarium where it will receive direct flow and light. Montipora Digitata will encrust the rock and grow beautiful branched colonies.

Diet and Feeding This coral is photosynthetic. Meaning a good portion of its nutrition comes from the algae zooxanthellae, through the light they receive. We recommend for feeding to use Oyster-Feast and/or Roti-Feast. Target feeding gets the corals fed using less food while keeping your nitrates and phosphates lower.




Copyright 2019 Aquarium Creations Online
Photos are representative of each species. All marine life will be unique and variations should be expected, color and sizes may vary.
*Guarantee Restriction: All of our livestock are guaranteed. However for one or more of these species, they may be marked with a guarantee restriction. If it does, it means the specific animal may not handle stress from environmental conditions well. These stresses can include poor water quality, harassment from tank mates or confined aquarium conditions. When stressed, these species can lose the ability to ward off infection and disease. Other species may be listed as Restricted because they have such specialized feeding requirements that is difficult recreate in a aquarium and may succumb to malnutrition.