25 - Blue leg Crabs (white and black)
10 - Turbo Snails
10 - Florida Cerith Snails
5 - Nerite Snails
2 - Emerald Crabs
2 - Brittle Star
2 - Sea Cucumber
7 - Nassarius Snail
2 - Black/Purple Sea Urchin
Assorted Hermit Crabs - A mix of smaller to medium white and black shell hermit blue leg crab species. A nice variety of empty shells for them to move into will be included. These hermits are omnivores, that will feed on leftover food, filamentous (hair) algae and some species of cyanobacteria.
Astraea Turbo Snail prefers well-established aquariums with ample hiding places and sufficient room to roam. In addition to eating algae off of your live rock, this member of the Astraeinae family will also clean your aquarium glass. However, the Astraea Turbo Snail is not known to be climbers like other smaller-shelled snail species. Care needs to be taken to observe the daily activities of this hungry snail since it has difficulty righting itself if it falls or is knocked upside down.
Florida Cerith Snail - small adult size and having a gorgeous, elongated spiral shell, this active scavenger can consume large amounts of detritus, uneaten food, fish waste, and algae. Plus, this species of the Cerithiumgenus often burrows in your aquarium sand and helps maintain adequate oxygen levels in the substrate.
Nerite snails are very useful in aquariums because they eat detritus, or waste, and keep the sand bed stirred. Nerite snails do not eat much in the way of algae, but are an important part of any reef aquarium. They will also eat any excess food that the fish do not eat. Nerite Snails stir the sand bed as they borrow through it foraging for food.
Emerald Crab is well respected for its scavenging ability. It will enthusiastically feed on uneaten meaty foods and many types of nuisance algae. Emerald Crabs will also eat bubble algae and helps clean your aquarium of these algae. Its flat shiny green body and hairy legs easily identify the Emerald Crab
Brittle Starfish are great housekeepers for the reef aquarium and will eat dead organisms, and uneaten food before these items can decay and pollute the aquarium. Although Brittle Starfish are not a threat to corals or clams, they may catch and eat small passive reef fishes, such as small gobies, at night. Otherwise Brittle Starfish are great reef inhabitants.
Florida Sea cucumbers are often known as sand-sifting cucumbers. These cucumbers move along the bottom and use their sticky oral tentacles like mops to collect detritus, bacteria, microalgae and other food particles.
Nassarius snails are very useful in aquariums because they eat detritus, or waste, and keep the sand bed stirred. Nassarius snails do not eat much in the way of algae, but are an important part of any reef aquarium. They will also eat any excess food that the fish do not eat. Nassarius Snails stir the sand bed as they borrow through it foraging for food.
Black or Purple Sea Urchin will hide during the day and only come out at night to forage for food such as algae and seaweed. These urchins are an excellent algae controller for an aggressive aquarium where other invertebrates would be eaten. When approached by a fish, these urchins will sense their presence, and will defend itself by directing its spines towards its offender.