There is nothing like the calming sound of water. The term aquascape is used to describe the aquarium hobby of arranging aquarium plants and other features such as rocks, driftwood, and other natural decorations and ornaments into a beautiful picture. There are endless ways to go about the task of aquascaping(Vedio), but that's half the fun! Many people start by having a few random aquarium plants, but then get the urge to try to artfully arrange them into a more aesthetically pleasing view. Thus, the hobbyist becomes an aquarium aquascaper! Are you ready to start landscaping your fish tank? Just imagine tranforming your backyard into a natural paradise with a water garden, this not only creates lovely sounds but also attracts butterflies, birds, and pond life. Whether you have a large yard or a small balcony, you can enjoy the beautiful sights and sounds of a water feature. Let your imagination run wild as you envision how to integrate a water garden into your outdoor space. Picture an arched redwood bridge over a gently moving stream or water falling over natural-looking faux rocks. Imagine water lilies blooming in your garden pond, goldfish swimming around, and frogs jumping from lily pad to lily pad. Your water garden will give you and your guests hours of relaxation and pleasure. You won't have to invite people over; they'll be inviting themselves over to sit by your pond and watch the natural world as it passes by.
A Dutch style aquascape is a lush arrangement of plants, often containing a diverse arrangement of leaf colours, sizes and textures. This can be compared to how terrestrial plants are shown in a flower garden and is immediately striking to the beholder. This style attempts to emphasize plants situated at difference heights and on different terraces in the tank. When a strong contrast is used, such as a prominent red leaves with green, this can be exceptionally striking. Particularly, this style of aquascape may be useful to consider if you are keeping an aquarium where 80% or more of the bottom of the tank will be covered with plants. Dutch aquascapes also feature more colorful aquatic plants. They can be likened to a well kept garden, where all the plants are arranged with a purpose and kept well trimmed and defined. It may not be the most natural looking, but it is extremely beautiful and visually interesting. A significant hardscape (rock and/or driftwood) is usually not present or visible. Color, contrast, and the beauty of the individual plants is paramount.
The Nature aquarium style was pioneered by Takashi Amano in the last decade. The style of this type of aquascape is very much focused on nature and imitating both natural landscapes and snapshots of natural environments. This means that a Nature style aquascape can look like a miniature version of a mountain range with tree lined slopes, or like a scene under the surface of a small river. Natural aquascaping is governed by a handful of principles in its mimicry of natural environments. Asymmetrical arrangements of plants are accompanied by carefully placed rocks, stones or driftwood. The Iwagumi system sets a series of rules which govern rock placement, where the main stone of the aquarium is located to the left or right of the aquarium's center. Plants with small leaves are often prominently displayed in this kind of tank and Java Moss, which is a good addition due to its ease of growth, is quite common. Freshwater shrimp and fish are frequently used to contrast the hardscape and to control algae. So if you are a person who loves the extremeties of nature why not own one in your aquarium now?