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Male Siamese Fighter Halfmoon

Male Siamese Fighter Halfmoon

SKU: 170428179561622

Betta Splendens

Male Siamese Fighter




Maxium Size 7cm

Temperature 23-26c

P.H 6.5-7.0


Halfmoon betta fish is a beautiful variant of the most popular betta fish with exotic colors and a stunning appearance with an exquisite display of fins and tails. They have the unique semi-circular shape of fins and tails that fans out like a half-moon, like their name. When the fins are in their full flare, they should spread out and form a perfect 180 degrees, in the shape of the letter, D.

The tails and fins are two of the most distinguishable characteristics of the Halfmoon betta. They have large fins that are long and flowy with clean and sharp edges. These fish species come in a variety of colors and patterns. You will find them in solid colors, marbled patterns, and multicolored variants—all look beautiful and elegant. However, some popular colors in Halfmoon betta are red, blue, black, white betta, metallic, and other iridescent varieties.


Betta species prefer a water temperature of around 75–82 °F (24–28 °C) but have been seen to survive temporarily at the extremes of 56 °F (13 °C) or 95 °F (35 °C). When kept in colder climates, aquarium heaters are recommended.

Bettas are also affected by the pH levels of the water. Ideal levels for Bettas would be at a neutral pH (7.0) However, Bettas are slightly tolerant towards the pH levels. They have an organ known as the labyrinth organ which allows them to breathe air at the water’s surface. This organ was thought to allow the fish to be kept in unmaintained aquaria, but this is a misconception, as poor water quality makes all tropical fish, including Betta splendens, more susceptible to diseases such as fin rot.

Properly kept and fed a correct diet, Siamese fighting fish generally live between 3 and 5 years in captivity, but may live between 7 and 10 years in rare cases.


Betta splendens feed on zooplankton, crustaceans, and the larvae of mosquitoes and other water-bound insects. In captivity they can be fed a varied diet of pellets or frozen foods such as brine shrimp, bloodworms, daphnia and many others.

They are naturally insectivores.

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