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A few pictures after moving the little beasts into their new tank. 
Jerry Hildenbrand's profile photoJean-Baptiste “JBQ” Quéru's profile photoDon Gray's profile photodoinita mihai's profile photo
I am officially jealous... and the last thing I need is to fill my tank again. Tanganyika would be tricky here as the water on the San Francisco peninsula is very soft.
I have the exact opposite problem. My water is so hard and alkaline that Tanganyikans are all I can keep without a R/O unit.  

But tonight, I'm sitting here and glad for it :)
Yeah, I can imagine that. I eventually switched from Malawi to Amazon because of the water I could get, but it was a lot less interesting.
I didn't do any of those, but my brother had a pair in a small tank. He did R.O. for his large Discus tanks, and from there it was easy to do do a few more tanks.

At some point he had 20 tanks at home, including a few large ones.
Sounds like a heck of a fish room! I have an agreement with the wife that I stop at 5, so I just juggle things around from time to time. 

I think the AOSP offices could use a nice tank full of Discus... ;)

 +Chris Morales these buggers never seem to stop breeding. Started with 3, moved 40 tonight.
Well, there was one room for the tanks, and one storage room.

He had tanks custom-built, so that he could get high capacities while keeping them short.

The big tank was 48x40x24, then next 2 were 48x24x28, and the next 3 were 48x20x24.

I had fishtanks at work 2 jobs ago (at Be Inc). it was fun, but it was still a lot of work, and I don't think I want to do that again. I'd definitely go for Malawi cichlids, though, because adults have no problem surviving a vacation of a few weeks.
Wow really digging that Jerry.
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