General Care Discussion :: Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

Taking care of your turtle's overall health.

Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 4:17 am   Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

TO MODS: If possible pls Sticky for future members to read? if not its okay.
admin - (stickied 12/25, but please try to cite or link the original sites)

I did not make this but I found it on another site and thought it would be a good thing to have on here.

Freshwater ecosystems are much more diverse than our tanks can ever be, but nature certainly tries. Here's a list of things that can pop up in a tank unexpectedly.


COMMON HITCHHIKERS

Freshwater copepods(Cyclops)
ImageImage*
Subclass Copepoda
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Food, Water, Plants, Fish, Live food, Sediment.
Size: ≤ 1mm
Most freshwater copepods are tiny and harmless white/cream Maxillopoda is a class under the phylum Arthropoda, subphylum Crustacea, and is characterized by a reduction of the abdomen and its appendages.maxillopod. Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans that swim around and crawl on surfaces in a jittery fashion. Those that are detrimental are parasites that bury into flesh, but these are obvious on fish. The images show the general shape of a harmless copepod magnified. Fish eat them up.

Snails
ImageImage
Image
Class Gastropoda
Danger: Generally harmless.
Some may eat plants.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Live food.
Size: Varies
Large numbers caused by overfeeding or introducing to a long-established tank. Most make good additions to a tank.

Planaria
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Family Planariidae
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Plants, Water, Live food.
Size: Generally ≤ 4mm
Planaria are non-parasitic. The flatworms, known in scientific literature as Platyhelminthes are a phylum of relatively simple bilaterian, unsegmented, soft-bodied invertebrate animals. flatworms often seen in new tanks. Large numbers of them are indicative of overfeeding or decaying animal matter being in the tank. Often seen crawling on glass.

Ostracods(Seed shrimp)
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Class Ostracoda
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Water, Live food, Sediment.
Size: Generally ≤ 2mm
Ostracods are small, laterally compressed and protected by a bivalve-like, chitinous or calcareous valve or "shell". The hinge of the two valves is in the upper, dorsal region of the body. Ostracods are tiny Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land.crustaceans that occur in nearly every aquatic environment. May swim around in a jittery, looping fashion or walk on surfaces. Feed on algae, detritus.

Bloodworms
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Family Chironomidae
Danger: Harmless. Turn into annoying insects.
How it gets into your tank: Live food.
Size: ≤ .5inch
Bloodworms are the larvae of non-biting midges often sold as live food. Float around at the surface.

Blackworms
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Family Lumbriculidae
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Live food.
Size: ≤ 1inch
Blackworms are frequently sold as live food. Harmless detritivores.

Mosquito Larvae
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Family Culicidae
Danger: Harmless. [color="Turn into annoying insects.
How it gets into your tank: Live food, Mosquitoes laying eggs in tank.
Size: ≤ .5inch
Mosquito larvae are Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects sometimes sold as live food. Float around at the surface.

Tubifex worms
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Genus Tubifex
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Live food, Plants(unlikely).
Size: ≤ 1inch
Tubifex worms are often sold as live food. Usually stay buried in the substrate with one end sticking out for respiration.

Misc. 'Wormy things'
Image*
Various groups
Danger: Generally harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Fish, Water, Live food.
Size: Often ≤ 4mm
Can be any number of thing. Large numbers may be indicative of overfeeding. Many stay in substrate.
Last edited by SINI5T3R on Fri Apr 09, 2010 4:31 am, edited 3 times in total.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 4:22 am   

UNCOMMON HITCHHIKERS

Leeches
Image
Subclass Hirudinea
Danger: Varies. All are predatory.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Live food.
Size: Varies, often small
All leeches prey on other animals. Most are predators of worms or other invertebrates. Few are bloodsuckers. Leeches can be identified as having segmented bodies with a sucker on each end.

Dragonfly nymphs
Image
Suborder Epiprocta
Danger: May consume very small fish, Fry, Shrimp.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Live food, Dragonflies laying eggs in your tank(unlikely if indoors).
Size: Often ≤ 2inch
Larval stage of dragonfly life cycle, are Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects Have extendable jaws. Live underwater for several years before turning into adults.

Damselfly nymphs
Image
Suborder Zygoptera
Danger: May consume fry.
How it gets in your tank: Plants, Live food, damselflies laying eggs in your tank(unlikely if indoors).
Size: Often ≤ 2inch
Larval stage of damselfly life cycle, are Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects. Have extendable jaws. Live underwater for several years before turning into adults. Have a three pronged 'tail'.

Daphnia(Water fleas)
Image*
Order Daphniidae
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Live food, Plants(unlikely), Sediment.
Size: Usually ≤ 2cm
Daphnia are Branchiopoda is a group of primitive and primarily fresh water crustaceans, mostly resembling shrimp. There are over 900 known species worldwide. branchiopod Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans, often fed to small or picky fish. Swims around in a hopping movement. Not likely to be encountered in a tank with fish. Feeds on algae blooms.

Hydra
Image*
Image
Family Hydridae
Danger:May consume fry, Tiny shrimp. Harmless to adult fish and shrimp.
How it gets into your tank: Plants, Live food.
Size: Generally ≤ 1inch
Looks similar to an anemone and stays attached to surfaces. One of the few freshwater Cnidaria is a phylum containing some 9,000 species of animals found exclusively in aquatic, mostly marine, environments. The name Cnidaria comes from the Greek word "cnidos," which means stinging nettle. Their distinguishing feature is cnidocytes, specialized stinging cells that they use mainly for capturing prey. cnidarians Is Biological immortality can be defined as the absence of a sustained increase in rate of mortality as a function of chronological age. A cell or organism that does not experience, or at some future point will cease aging, is biologically immortal. biologically immortal. Feeds on tiny animals and photosynthesizes.

Gammarus(Scuds)
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Suborder Gammaridea
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Live food, Plants.
Size: Generally ≤ .5inch
Gammarus are Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans in the order Amphipoda (amphipods, also sometimes known as scud) are an order of animals that includes over 7,000 described species of shrimp-like crustaceans ranging from 1 mm to 140 mm in length. Amphipoda that prefer to hide under rocks or wood. They are often sold sun-dried, but sometimes show up in live-foods. Will be eaten by fish quickly. Feeds on algae and detritus.


Springtails
Image
Subclass Collembola
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Wild springtails coming into your home, Floating plants.
Size: ≤ 2mm
The springtails we may find in our tanks will float at the surface or rest on plants. Feed upon surface films and fungi.

Clam shrimp
ImageImage
Orders Cyclestherida, Laevicaudata & Spinicaudata
Danger: Harmless
How it gets into your tank: Plants, Sediment.
Size: ≤ 15mm
Clam shrimp are small Branchiopoda is a group of primitive and primarily fresh water crustaceans, mostly resembling shrimp. There are over 900 known species worldwide. branchiopod Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans generally found in small temporary pools of water. Feed on algae and detritus. Superficially similar to bivalve mollusks, hence the name.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 4:43 am   

RARE HITCHHIKERS

Caddisfly larvae
Image
Order Trichoptera
Danger: Generally harmless. Some species are predatory.
How it gets into your tank: Plants
Size: ≤ 1inch
Caddisfly larvae are known for the cases they make from sand, pebbles, bits of plants(as depicted) and even snail shells. Are Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans.insects. Most caddisfly larvae are harmless detritivores, but a few species are predatory on other invertebrates. Generally, the predatory species do not make cases.

Giant water bugs(Toe-biters)
ImageImage
Family Belostomatidae
Danger: Preys on small fish, shrimp. Can give extremely painful bite.
How it gets into your tank: Plants, Wild insects coming into your home.
Size: Generally ≤ 2inch
Large aquatic Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects that feed on small animals. Males carry eggs on back until hatching. Can play dead if scared.


Asellus(Water slater, Hoglouse)
Image
Family Asellidae
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Live food, Plants.
Size: Generally ≤ 1inch
Asellus are Isopods are an order of peracarid(in the superorder peracarida) crustaceans, including familiar animals such as woodlice and pill bugs. The name Isopoda derives from the Greek iso meaning "same" and pod meaning "foot". isopods, Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans related to terrestrial pill bugs. Harmless detritivore.

Alderfly, dobsonfly & fishfly larvae
ImageImageImage
Order Megaloptera
Danger: Generally feed upon other insect larvae. Unknown if they will attack fish or shrimp.
Size: ≤ 3inch
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
Larvae of megalopteran Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects. Can possibly give a painful bite. Live underwater for several years before pupating. Likely harmless, but this is a sizable group.

Stonefly larvae
Image
Order Plecoptera
Danger: Generally harmless.
Size: ≤ 2inch
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
The larvae of stoneflies, which are small flying Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects. Usually feed on algae, detritus, sometimes other larvae. Possess two caudal filaments.


Freshwater fairy shrimp('Sea monkeys')
Image
Order Anostraca
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets into your tank: Food, Live food, Sediment.
Size: ≤ .5inch
Fairy shrimp are [acronym="Branchiopoda is a group of primitive and primarily fresh water crustaceans, mostly resembling shrimp. There are over 900 known species worldwide. branchiopod Crustaceans (Crustacea) are a large group of arthropods, comprising almost 52,000 described species, and are usually treated as a subphylum. They include various familiar animals, such as crabs, lobsters, crayfish, shrimp, krill and barnacles. The majority of them are aquatic, living in either marine or fresh water environments, but a few groups have adapted to life on land, such as terrestrial crabs, terrestrial hermit crabs and woodlice. Crustaceans are among the most successful animals, and are as abundant in the oceans as insects are on land. crustaceans that include brine shrimp. Swim around. Sometimes fairy shrimp eggs will hatch when trying to hatch triops. Will become fish food or get sucked into filters.

Water scorpions
ImageImage
Image
Family Nepidae
Danger: May feed on small fish, shrimp.
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
Size: ≤ 1inch
Water scorpions are small aquatic Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects that prey on small animals. Get their name from the tail-like breathing tube. Can bite.

Water boatmen
ImageImage
Family Corixidae
Danger: Generally harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
Size: ≤ 2 inch
Small aquatic Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects that feed on algae and plants. Swim at the water surface. Often confused with backswimmers.

Backswimmers
Image
Family Notonectidae
Danger: May prey on small fish.
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
Size: ≤ 2inch
Small aquatic Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects that feed on other insects and fish. Swim at water surface upside down. Often confused with water boatmen.

Water striders
Image
Family Gerridae
Danger: Harmless.
How it gets in your tank: Plants.
Size: ≤ 1inch
Water striders are small Insects (Class Insecta) are the biggest class of arthropods and the only ones with wings. They are the most diverse group of animals on the planet. They are most diverse at the equator and their diversity declines toward the poles. With over a million described species—more than half of all known living organisms—with estimates of undescribed species as high as 30 million, thus potentially representing over 90% of the differing life forms on the planet. Insects may be found in nearly all environments on the planet, although only a small number of species occur in the oceans, a habitat dominated by another arthropod group, the crustaceans. insects that are commonly found skating around the surfaces of ponds. Feed on insects that get stuck in the water.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 4:47 am   

WHAT TO DO

Well, hopefully by now you've identified what has decided to live in your tank, but what do you do next? That would depend on what you've found. The small harmless(and honestly beneficial) things, such as copepods, ostracods, scuds and asellus are better left in the tank. They feed on leftover food and algae and are eaten by the fish. Snails should also be left in the tank assuming they aren't damaging plants. If they reach large numbers just sit it out and wait for the population to drop as well as making sure that you aren't over feeding.

What of the wormy things? These are quite often harmless and stay in the substrate, breaking down waste into a form usable by plants. Occasionally you may see one drifting in the current after being dislodged from the sediment; These will often be eaten by your fish. Planarians are also mostly harmless, and may be indicative of overfeeding if present in large numbers. Leeches, however are a mixed bag. They are all predatory, mostly upon other invertebrates, but some will attack and possibly kill fish. If you see a leech in your tank it is best to isolate it and try to get an identification on it. If it will not prey on your prized fish or other stock, it can be safely returned to the tank if you wish and can make an interesting addition.

The predatory insects should be removed from the tank if you have fish or other stock that they can prey upon. These can make interesting pets in their own right, and most can be happily housed in a ten gallon with a sponge filter and some easy to grow plants. Be warned that many are adequate fliers and are attracted to bright light, so a cover should be used. The insects that will not prey on your stock can be kept in the tank if you so desire, but the carnivorous species need to be fed if you want them to survive.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 1:09 pm   

I like it SIN!!! I've always wanted to know what springtails look like
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 1:26 pm   

Thanks for posting this Sinister! I think it will help alot of people. It's difficult to know what's safe for your tank and what isn't.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 09, 2010 8:04 pm   

I bet this will get stickied! Thanks!
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Post Posted: Sun Apr 11, 2010 5:52 pm   

Peva wrote:I bet this will get stickied! Thanks!



Hopefully :P I thought it was really helpfull when I read it..
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Post Posted: Sun Apr 11, 2010 10:00 pm   

i think it should be sticked.

its useful for tanks that are exposed outside
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blackforces get you
 
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Post Posted: Sun Apr 11, 2010 11:44 pm   

blackforces get you wrote:i think it should be sticked.

its useful for tanks that are exposed outside



As well as tanks that are inside.
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Post Posted: Fri Apr 30, 2010 8:37 am   

I wish i have Giant water bugs(Toe-biters) in my tanks!
I will seperate them and breed them ~~
They are endangered species if im not wrong
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Post Posted: Thu Dec 23, 2010 4:13 pm   Re: Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

Bumped this for newer members. hopefully it will be of some use.
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Post Posted: Fri Dec 24, 2010 1:48 am   Re: Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

Thanks for all that! I really enjoyed this as I see many of these critters in my pond throughout the summer. The one was the backswimmer. Cool to watch!
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Post Posted: Fri Dec 24, 2010 4:39 am   Re: Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

Great read SIN

Just wanted to point out to anyone reading this that almost all of the insects that feed on fry or small fish will get eaten almost right away by any good size fish (ie. Goldfish) or your turtle.
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Post Posted: Sun Apr 17, 2011 10:13 am   Re: Hitchhikers In Freshwater Tanks & Ponds

Image


those have recently made there homes in two of my tanks and i have yet to be able to get rid of them haha
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