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just put it in. this is my first instructable constructive criticism welcome thanx to hyrum32KT - cheap homemade aquarium filter seeing his got me thanking
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CHEAP and EASY LED aquarium light HOW TO - YouTube
I love this DIY cheap aquarium cover lid!
Craigslist is a great way to find cheap aquariums; especially the large sizes (50-100 gallons). The best part of all: often owners will include additional items that go with the aquarium, such as the stand, gravel, filters, heaters, décor, fish medicine, and food. Sometimes they even include the fish (if wanted). So if looking for large aquariums, craigslist is definitely a strong choice. Just be sure to inspect the tank for any damage before paying the owner.Hey I was just wondering, I may be moving soon, and wanted to know if there is a specific place where you could get the cheapest aquarium stands, because the new house may not have a spot like I have in the house I have right now. Thanks.I’m a garage sale fanatic. For every 10 garage sales I go to, at least one will have aquarium stuff. The tanks usually range from fish bowls to 10 gallon tanks, but occasionally a big tank and stand will be for sale. Bowls and tanks are often accompanied by a bag of gravel, some décor, and/or LED lights. If you’re lucky, you’ll come across filters and heaters too. So garage sales are another alternative to finding very cheap aquarium accessories. There is a risk of buying faulty products, so be sure to test filters, heaters, and other electronics before adding to the tank.Aquarium sand is a bit more expensive than gravel. Pool filter sand is pale and looks natural in aquariums. Just like pea gravel, they are sold in bulk and a lot cheaper than those meant for aquariums.An aquarium doesn’t have to have gravel or sand, but for appearances, giving your animal a more natural setting, and a place for harboring beneficial bacteria, most aquarists buy substrate. Aquarium gravel is not that expensive to begin with, but there is a cheaper alternative for those buying in bulk. Pea gravel is often used for landscaping, but it is safe for aquariums. A lot of stores, like Menards and Lowe's, will have pea gravel; compared to the weight and cost ratio, you are getting more for your buck than in pet stores. So if setting up a natural-looking environment, pea gravel is definitely the way to go; the gravel is earth-toned with a mixture of off-white, brown, and grey pebbles.And of course, if dealing with a small aquarium or a bowl, a cheap table lamp (with an aquarium bulb) will suffice as a light holder. Since lowering the water in small tanks can rob your animals of space, buy cheap plastic mesh screens from Michael's (60 cents each) and place over the opening.