Jarawee Lazuli Guppy – Sold as Pair Back Order


Originally bred at Jarawee Farms in Thailand, hence the name. The Jarawee Lazuli strain is a mesmerizing pallete of neon colors with large dorsal fin and scissor tail. Males are simply spectacular to see in proper aquarium lighting. shimmering with iridescense. Males are smaller and far more colorful. Females will be significantly larger and more muted in coloration. This is a strain of Guppy not found everyday in the hobby, so if you are a serious Guppy collector, give the Jarawee Lazuli consideration.

They require a minimum of a 10 gallon tank.s. Plants should be hardy varieties such as Java Fern and Java Moss that can handle the increased hardness in the aquarium water. Other peaceful fish would make good tank mates.

The males are smaller in size, have brighter coloration, along with a bigger scissor tail caudal fin and pointed anal fin. The females are larger in size with a duller coloration, have a rounded anal fin, as well as a pregnancy patch on the lower portion of the body. Ideally, the environment should have a covering of floating plants or a place where fry can hide for protection. The fry should be fed live baby brine shrimp, micro food and pulverized flakes.

The Guppy is an omnivore and requires both algae-based foods as well as meaty foods. The Guppy is an omnivore and requires both algae-based foods as well as meaty foods. Any high quality flake food from Super are great for guppies!

Jarawee Lazuli Guppies are sold in a pair (1 Male/1 Female) Very healthy and hardy. Prolific breeders.

Available on backorder




Scientific Name: Poecilia reticulata
Ease of Care: Easy
Approximate Full Size:2 inches
Native Region: South America and Caribbean
Temperament: Peaceful
Diet: Omnivore
Food Requirements: Flake, Frozen, Freeze-dried, and Live
Water temperature: 72-82° F
Swimming level: Top
Tank Setup: 10+ gallons, densely planted

Guppies are fascinating fish. They can breed prolifically in a community aquarium.  Since they are livebearers, they give birth to babies, rather than laying eggs. It is important to provide ample hiding places, such as live plants and floating grasses, in order to give newborn fry a chance at survival. Guppies are omnivorous, meaning they eat both plant and animal matter, including small live foods and certain vegetables.


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