Before we get into the guide here is a list of the best plants for 10 gallon aquarium that you can use. These species are all low light plants, grow easily with minimal care and you can see them in the tank I created below.
If you’ve ever seen a meticulously maintained planted tank, it’s hard not to be in awe.
Plants in an aquarium are not just pretty: they contribute to the tank ecosystem by producing oxygen and absorbing harmful CO2 for optimal health of your fish!
The presence of live plants in a 10-gallon planted tank reduces toxins in the water and keeps waste from fish in check. Plants act as a natural filter and deter harmful overgrowth of algae — the bane of many aquarists.
So go au naturel and introduce some live aquatic plants to your tank!
Okay so let’s start, here is my planted tank after a recent trim.
Here’s how to set yourself up for success.
Table of Contents
Before we get too deep into how to set up your 10-gallon planted tank I wanted to show you the results of my first attempt at a small low tech planted tank.
Below you’ll find a few photos showing my 10 Gallon planted tank as it evolves from day 1.
The Equipment I Used
|Lominie LED Aquarium Light, Saltwater Freshwater Fish Tank Light for Coral, Planted Nano Aquarium Tank
|Buy On Amazon
|Top Top Top
|Aqua Clear - Fish Tank Filter - 5 to 20 Gallons - 110v
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|Fluval Plant and Shrimp Stratum, 4.4-Pound
|Buy On Amazon
|Fluval M50 Submersible Glass Aquarium Heater (50 watts)
|Buy On Amazon
|Fluval Edge PreFilter Sponge_LQ
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|Lifegard Aquatics 10G-Smoky Smoky Mountain Stone 10G Rock Kit
|Buy On Amazon
Since this is a low tech tank I’m not using any CO2. I only plan on dosing aquarium plant fertilizers twice a week to start.
Anyways here are the plants I used.
Setting The Hardscape.
When setting up your hardscape there are a lot of rules to follow and things to consider.
- Rules of Composition
- The Rule of Thirds
- The Golden Ratio
- Creating Perspective
Or, you can do what I did…just find a picture of something you like and do your best to mimic it.
I didn’t exactly get what I wanted but I was happy with this layout.
Once I was happy with hardscape, I started to plant the tank
If you’ve ever watched someone like George Farmer plant a tank he makes it look so EASY!
Well, it’s not.
Even though I was using a pair of aquascaping tweezers, my plants kept popping up especially the Dwarf Sag and the Crypts.
The Plants I Used
Foreground: Sagittaria Subulata (Dwarf Sag)
Midground: Cryptocoryne Petchii, Cryptocoryne Albida, Echinodorus Paniculatus (Amazon Sword)
Background: Hygrophila Difformis (Water Wisteria), Vallisneria Corkscrew, Bacopa Caroliniana
Anyways here is what the tank looked like after the planting
Being that this was my first attempt I was pretty happy with how things turned out and looking forward to seeing this tank grow in.
After One Week
You’ll notice in the photo above that the Dwarf Sag and Cryptocoryne Petchii have really started to melt. Otherwise, all the other plants are doing great.
You’ll also notice that I’ve moved the filter from the side of the tank to the back. This was for a few reasons;
The first is that the outflow from the filter was causing the sand to pile up against the rocks to the left of the photo, and also caused the substrate to move into the sand.
Lesson Learned: When picking a place for your filter consider where the output will be as well as the flow and how that might impact your scape.
The second reason is that this tank is right next to my 7-year-olds bed and although nothing happened I just kept thinking something might happen.
Don’t trust your kids…I repeat NEVER trust your kids, especially the little one!
After Two Weeks
After two weeks, we won some and lost some.
Let’s start with the bad.
The Dwarf Sag has basically completely melted away with only a few small green chutes left. Also, the Vallisneria has started to melt however, there is a lot of new growth so I’m hopeful.
Now for the good.
I’ve had to trim the Bacopa and the Water Wisteria it is growing very nicely and not melting at all. I replanted the cuttings and hope they propagate.
Also, the Cryptocoryne Petchii has grown two new leaves so it seems to have transitioned.
The Amazon Sword has also grown a few new leaves so I’ve cut back some of the original leaves, they were likely grown emersed and will eventually melt. Overall the sword seems to be transitioning.
Lastly, I’ve added two Amano Shrimp and two Nerite Snails these guys will help keep the tank clean and any algae growth down.
So when will I add fish?
Well, the tank hasn’t fully cycled so we need to wait a little longer before adding our fish.
After One Month
Alright after one-month things are looking pretty good!
And best of all there is little to no algae so far.
Here are a few close-ups from the tank so far.
I’ll continue to update this post as things progress but if you like here are a few more things to consider.
Nine Month Update.
So it’s been a while since I’ve updated you all about this tank so after a recent cleaning, I thought it would be a great idea to share a few things.
So first off you’ll notice that a few plants are no longer in the tank. Those are the Amazon Sword as well as the Cryptocoryne Petchii both outgrew this tank and I’ve relocated them to my 30 Gallon tank and as you can see in the photo below they are still doing great. I’ve greyed out everything other than the plants so you can see them.
You’ll also notice in the update photo that there is a small amount of Java Moss. I added a few small chunks and it took over the tank so I’ve also removed the moss and placed it in my 30-gallon tank as you can see in the photo below.
Okay so if you recall we had two nerite snails and two Amano Shrimp and unfortunately those have all been lost along with one glowlight Tetra.
That said we still have four Glowlight Tetras and Three Endler Guppies along with two Otos’s and a bunch of pest snails haha.
Here’s a pic of some of the fish.
Limited space doesn’t mean you can’t enjoy the wonders of schooling fish in your aquarium. Find out which species are best suited for smaller environments and how to provide proper care to ensure their well-being. Explore our expert recommendations for schooling fish for small aquariums and transform your tank into a thriving, captivating ecosystem.
I’m glad to report that all my equipment is still doing great and I’ve had no issues with anything. The Asta LED light seems to do a great job providing enough light for the plants so I don’t have any complaints and wouldn’t hesitate to buy another one.
I’ll look to update you all after one year where I think I’ll re-scape the entire tank and add some fresh new aqua soil.
Here’s what I used again if you’d like to replicate my results.
- Lighting: Asta 20 LED Light
- Tank: 10 Gallon Glass Tank
- Filter: Aquaclear 20
- Pre Filter: Fluval Pre Filter Sponge
- Heater: Fluval M 50 Watt
- Substrate: Fluval Plant & Shrimp Stratum and Sand
- Hardscape: Seriya Rock
Setting Up a 10-Gallon Planted Tank What You Need to Know
When first deciding what kind of tank is right for you, you have to first decide if a low tech planted tank is what you’re after.
What is a low tech tank? It actually has nothing to do with the number of technological gadgets involved, but rather is the absence of injected Carbon Dioxide (CO2).
As it turns out, some plants can grow fine without the added CO2, so a low tech tank can be cost-saving and easier to set up.
Here are some Low Light plants that would be great for your low tech planted tank.
You do need to do your research, however, when embarking on a low tech planted aquarium, as it can be easy for your aquatic plants to fail in the wrong environment. Planted aquariums might look enticing, but they can be more work than an aquarist realizes and require a delicate balance of nutrients and light in order to thrive.
But hey, that’s why you’re here!
First off, you need to make sure your basic water chemistry is ideal for planting. If you’ve had an existing aquarium environment going for a while, this can be a great way to create an optimal environment for plants.
Your water quality should read ammonia and nitrite levels at 0 ppm and nitrates at 40 ppm or less (ideally around 20 ppm).
You water pH should be stable before adding plants to the mix to ensure success. This means you’ll want to avoid large fluctuations in pH which are inevitable during water changes. You want to go with fish and plant species that are adapted to living in a pH similar to what you have.
Picking Your Substrate
When it comes to the substrate, you’ll want to pick the right one for your type of plant species. You’ll want to bury the plant’s root system at least 1-inch underneath the substrate. The three main types to choose from are:
1. Flourite. Flourite is a popular substrate for planted aquariums because it’s lightweight and can be mixed with gravel or other types of substrates. Be sure to rinse well before using in your aquarium!
2. Gravel. This is a straightforward option for anyone starting out with a planted tank. With this substrate, you need to use fertilizer to make sure your plants are getting adequate nutrients.
A note on sizing: gravel pebbles larger than 5 mm in diameter may cause problems with roots not being able to anchor properly and nutrients falling through the gaps.
3. Aqua Soil. This substrate is highly popular due to its natural look and versatility. It also provides long-lasting nutrients for your plants, so added fertilizer is not needed!
When choosing to light for your planted aquarium, you have a few things to consider. The species of the plants you want to grow in your tank should inform your choices on the following options:
1. Strength. Just like it sounds, strength refers to how much light is emitted into your tank. The PAR Measure (Photosynthetically Active Radiation) is the most useful gauge of a light’s relevant strength.
Low lighting is great for shade-loving aquatic plants. Medium-light can be used in a tank with carpeting greenery and high light is optimal for brightly colored plants and keeps plants healthy to avoid algae overgrowth.
2. Color. Color is really more of personal preference since plants use all colors in the spectrum for photosynthesis. Opt for lighting that’s heavier on the red/blue spectrum to make green plants appear more vibrant.
Tanks are, at the end of the day, visual art meant to be enjoyed by the tank owner. Pick a light that is pleasing to you!
3. Spread. Spread is the amount of area that the light covers. The spread of your lighting set-up should match the dimensions of your 10-gallon tank. It’s best to have two areas of lighting instead of one in the center, for example, to ensure equal PAR measures across the whole tank.
Click here to see our article on some really great LED lights for planted tanks.
Plants, Plants, and More Plants
And finally, let’s talk plants! Depending on the type of tank you want to achieve and the lighting you want, there are hundreds of aquatic plant species to choose from. Here are some popular plant choices for beginner tanks:
1. Java Fern. These low light-loving ferns are a dramatic addition to your tank and are super easy to take care of. They have the ability to grow up to 12 inches tall and you can propagate them on your own. They’re hardy and can even be attached to rocks or wood elements in your tank!
2. Marimo Moss Ball. Another low light plant, these moss balls are fun and playful, giving a whimsical feel to your tank. Not a “plant” per se, these moss balls are clusters of filamentous green algae, found in many lakes in Japan, Russia, Iceland, United Kingdom, and Northern Europe.
3. Cryptocoryne Aponogetifolia. This is a big statement plant, growing up to 40 inches. If you’re looking for a centerpiece plant, this one’s your go-to. But don’t worry, it grows slowly so you won’t be overwhelmed.
4. Rotala Rotundifolia. This is a great option for color-lovers, as it’s a bright reddish-pink and will provide a great contrast to your green plants! This plant is a moderate to high-light plant that is fast-growing.
5. Amazon Sword. Perhaps the most recognizable aquatic plant, the Amazon Sword is a great plant for beginner aquariums. Its’ broad leaves provide bulk to an area of your aquarium that you want to feel heavily planted. This is a moderate to high light plant.
You’ll want to think about the foreground, midground, and background when choosing plants types.
All About Filters
Filtration is a make-it-or-break-it element to your planted tank. Without a good filtration system, your tank health will suffer from biowaste build-up and your plants and fish will eventually die as a result.
It’s important to invest in a good filter system but it can be hard to navigate the dozens of choices and figure out the best type for your tank. Here, we’ll compare the three most popular filter-types:
1. Hang-on filters. These filters do exactly what it sounds like: they hang off the side of your aquarium wall. However, these models are becoming increasingly less popular because they’re noisy and distracting to the aesthetic of your tank.
These are especially disrupting to a low tech tank without CO2 introduction because they can actually lower the amount of CO2 in the water by continuously agitating the surface of the water.
2. Canister filters. These filters are the top choice for many aquarists. They live outside of the tank and you can control the flow rate, filter medium, and many other options which makes this filter highly customizable. They’re quiet and create crystal clear water while enabling the growth of beneficial bacteria (more on that later).
See our buying guide if you want to learn more about Canister Filters
3. Internal filters. These are another option for small tanks only (less than 20 gallons). They live inside the tank, submerged in the water, and are air pump-driven. This makes them very efficient at small tank cleaning, but can also detract from the aesthetic of your tank.
Ultimately, the type of filter you choose will come down to your budget and what you want the final result to look like.
Here is a great video putting it all together.
And Finally, the Fish!
What Species Should I Pick For My Planted Tank?
Species is a very important subject. First, not all fish species get along well with one another so if you’d like to have different kinds of fish, do your research!
Another thing to consider is tank size. Many fish will not do well in a 10-gallon tank, so you’ll need to pick a species with lower spacial needs.
After you’ve spent all this time and money on plants, you need fish who won’t totally eat through them! Here are a few fish species that are highly recommended for planted tanks:
- Rainbow Fish. Colorful, docile, and great for home aquariums!
- Swordtails. Excellent community members, Swordtails will totally leave your plants alone.
- Tetras. A medium-sized school fish, tetras their bright blue and red coloring play well off the green of a planted tank.
- Rams. Also known as ram cichlids, these fish are great in community tanks.
Here are a few articles about stocking a 10-gallon tank:
- Stocking a 10-gallon tank
- Bottom Feeders for a 10-gallon tank
- Catfish for a 10-gallon tank
- Cichlid Tank Mates
Before You Add Fish in a Tank, Test the Water
The first thing to consider is water. The water your new fish is coming from likely had a controlled ph level.
It’s also important to note the particular fish species you’re dealing with and what their needs are. It’s a good idea to speak with an expert at the store before purchasing and acclimating a fish.
Test your water prior to adding your fish. You can do this with a conventional water tester available online or at aquarium stores. Your chlorine should be at 0, and your ph should match that of where your fish is coming from (so don’t forget to ask!)
Give Friendly Bacteria Time to Make Themselves at Home
Bacteria are your friends, and they’re a fish’s friend too!
Helpful bacteria do all sorts of things in an aquarium-like combat ammonia build-up and recycle waste products.
“Cycling” a tank also allows for proper nitrogen levels to balance out as the bacteria make themselves at home.
To speed this process along, there are a few things you can do. Think of this step as feeding the bacteria their first meal of ammonia.
You can add a small amount of fish flake food, small chunks of raw shrimp, or gravel from another aquarium that is established.
Even with these tricks to speed it up, you should give your tank at least 24 hours to start building up bacteria before adding fish.
How do you know when it’s ready? The Nitrogen Cycle is considered not complete until ammonia levels are at 0 and nitrate levels are staying below 40 ppm.
Introducing the Fish
When adding your fish, you want to treat it like the new and blossoming relationship that it is and take it slow.
Turn off your aquarium light and make sure the temperature is appropriate for your fish species.
Lower the plastic bag you fish came home in into the water and let it float. This allows the fish to get used to the new tank is small steps. Do this for 15-30 minutes.
It’s a good idea at this point to test the ph inside the back and compare it to your tank. If they’re drastically different, this will shock your fish and could even kill them!
If the numbers are not the same, Take a measuring cup and add a small (1/4-1/2 cup) amount of the tank water into the bag and wait at least 15 minutes. Test the ph again and see if the numbers are any closer.
When the ph has a difference of less than 0.1, you’re now ready to introduce your fish!
To do this, carefully lift your fish with a small net out of the plastic bag and quickly transfer it to the tank.
Keep an eye on your fish for the next hour or two and make sure they’re making themselves at home and acting normally!
Ongoing Maintenence for a Healthy Tank
For ongoing maintenance of a healthy tank, you need the right filtration system that allows beneficial bacteria to flourish in your tank. This will help both your fish and your plants maintain their health and vitality for years.
Fertilizers are especially important to a planted tank for ongoing maintenance as well. Just like you wouldn’t plant your brand new Spring herbs in old dried out dirt without fertilizing it, you don’t want to leave your aquatic plants without the nutrients they need.
, but you can find fertilizer balls or root tabs in any aquarium store.
How do you know when it’s time for some extra love for your plants? Keep watch on your tank regularly and take note of any changes in your plants, including yellowing leaves, thin or spindly growth, or pale veins. Generally, these are signs of deficiencies including a lack of nitrogen, iron, potassium, or trace elements.
Regular cleaning of your tank gravel and replacing 15% of the water is also necessary from time to time. It is recommended that you clean your tank in small intervals over several days so as not to shock your fish.
A Complete Guide to Setting up Your 10-Gallon Planted Tank
If you’re delving into the aquarium hobby, starting with a 10-gallon planted tank is an excellent choice. This comprehensive guide will take you through each step of the process, ensuring your success as a new fishkeeper. From choosing the right fish to maintaining a thriving ecosystem, let’s dive into the world of aquascaping.
Choosing the Right Fish for Your 10-Gallon Planted Tank
Exploring Fish Options: Celestial Pearl Danios, Chili Rasboras, Zebra Danios
When stocking your first tank, it’s crucial to consider the kind of fish that will thrive in a 10-gallon environment. Small, peaceful species like Celestial Pearl Danios, Chili Rasboras, and Zebra Danios are excellent choices due to their size and temperament.
Ideal Tankmates for Your First 10-Gallon Aquarium
To create a harmonious community, select smaller species that won’t outgrow the tank. Additionally, consider adding White Cloud Mountain Minnows for their vibrant colors and compatibility with other small fish.
Considerations for Smaller Species in Your Aquarium
Keep in mind that smaller fish have specific requirements. Pay attention to the water temperature, as many nano fish prefer slightly warmer conditions. Maintain a stable environment to ensure their well-being.
Creating a Stunning Aquascape with Stem Plants
The Beauty of Stem Plants in a 10-Gallon Aquarium
Stem plants are a fantastic addition to your tank, providing vertical accents and enhancing the overall aesthetic. Species like Water Sprite and White Ribbon Plant can create lush backgrounds in your aquarium.
Planting Techniques for Slow-Growing and Low-Tech Setups
In a 10-gallon planted tank, a low-tech setup with slow-growing plants can thrive without the need for high-intensity lighting or CO2 injection. Plant them in the substrate with care, ensuring their roots are well-established.
Achieving Vibrant Colors with Stem Plants
Proper care and maintenance of stem plants will reward you with vibrant colors and healthy growth. Regularly prune and trim to maintain the desired appearance and prevent overcrowding.
The Importance of Proper Filtration and Water Movement
Sponge Filters vs. Internal Filters: Which is Right for Your Tank?
Choosing the right filter is essential for a healthy aquatic environment. Sponge filters are an effective method for smaller tanks like the 10-gallon, providing gentle water movement and aeration.
Maintaining a Healthy Water Column in Your 10-Gallon Aquarium
To support your water plants and fish, ensure that the water column remains clean and well-balanced. Regular water changes and the use of appropriate filter media can help maintain water quality.
Enhancing Oxygen Levels for Your Fish and Plants
In a smaller tank, it’s crucial to provide adequate oxygenation. Consider using an internal filter with a sponge filter attachment to ensure that your fish and plants receive the oxygen they need.
Caring for Your Aquatic Flora and Fauna
Nutrient Management and Fertilization: Seachem Flourish and DIY CO2
Maintaining nutrient levels is key to plant health. Products like Seachem Flourish and DIY CO2 injection can provide essential nutrients and carbon dioxide for optimal plant growth.
Feeding Your Fish: Fish Food Options and Brine Shrimp Treats
Selecting the right fish food is vital for the well-being of your aquatic pets. Don’t forget to include treats like brine shrimp to add variety to their diet.
Dealing with Common Pests: Ramshorn Snails and Malaysian Trumpet Snails
Occasionally, your tank may be visited by unwanted guests like Ramshorn Snails and Malaysian Trumpet Snails. Learn effective methods to control their populations and maintain a healthy tank.
Temperature Control and Equipment Essentials
Finding the Right Heater: Affordable Options for a 10-Gallon Tank
Maintaining a stable water temperature is essential for the comfort of your fish. Invest in a cheap heater suitable for your tank size to prevent temperature fluctuations.
Monitoring Water Parameters: Avoiding Ammonia Spikes and pH Fluctuations
Regularly test the water to prevent issues like ammonia spikes and pH fluctuations. Swift action can save your fish from potential harm.
The Role of Filter Media in Maintaining Water Quality
Understanding the importance of filter media and regular replacement is crucial for a healthy ecosystem. Clean or replace filter media as needed to ensure optimal filtration.
Aquarium Aesthetics and Design Tips
Decorating the Back of Your Tank: Creating a Stunning Backdrop
Enhance the visual appeal of your 10-gallon planted tank by decorating the back with attractive backgrounds or colored substrates.
The Art of Placing Water Plants for Aesthetic Purposes
Strategically position your water plants to create eye-catching focal points and visually pleasing compositions within your aquarium.
Showcasing Your 10-Gallon Aquarium with Tank Pictures
Capture the beauty of your tank with stunning tank pictures. Share your progress with fellow enthusiasts and seek inspiration from the aquarium community.
Exploring Larger Tanks and Future Expansions
Transitioning from a 10-Gallon to Larger Aquariums
As you gain experience in the aquarium hobby, you may consider upsizing to larger tanks. Explore the possibilities of maintaining larger ecosystems.
Upscaling Your Aquarium Hobby: Considerations for Acrylic Tanks
Discover the benefits and considerations of acrylic tanks as you contemplate expanding your aquarium collection.
High-Tech vs. Low-Tech Setups: What to Expect in Larger Tanks
Learn about the differences between high-tech and low-tech setups as you plan your future aquatic projects.
Adding Fish Safely to Your New Planted Aquarium
Acclimating New Fish to Your Tank: The Right Place and Temperature
Ensure a smooth transition for your new fish by acclimating them to the right place and maintaining a suitable temperature.
Introducing New Plants and Fish: Minimizing Stress in Your Aquarium
Minimize stress for both your fish and plants when introducing new additions to your tank. Gradual integration is key.
The Role of Quarantine Tanks in a Responsible Aquarium Hobby
Practice responsible fishkeeping by utilizing quarantine tanks to prevent the introduction of diseases and parasites to your main aquarium.
Ongoing Maintenance for a Thriving Planted Tank
The Importance of Regular Water Changes and Cleaning
Maintain water quality and clarity through regular water changes and the removal of debris. This will help prevent algae blooms and other issues.
Balancing Nutrient Levels: Avoiding Algae Blooms and Plant Deficiencies
Maintain a delicate balance of nutrient levels to ensure your plants thrive while preventing algae blooms and nutrient deficiencies.
Monitoring Fish Health: Recognizing Signs of Stress and Disease
Stay vigilant in observing your fish for signs of stress or disease. Early detection can make a significant difference in their well-being.
and Thoughts on Your 10-Gallon Planted Tank
Celebrating the Beauty of Nano Fish and Dwarf Gouramis
Appreciate the charm of nano fish like Celestial Pearl Danios and Dwarf Gouramis in your compact aquatic ecosystem.
The Charms of White Cloud Mountain Minnows and African Dwarf Frogs
Admire the unique qualities of White Cloud Mountain Minnows and African Dwarf Frogs as they contribute to the diversity of your tank.
Reflecting on Your Journey as a New Fishkeeper
Take a moment to reflect on your journey as a new fishkeeper. The satisfaction of creating and maintaining a thriving 10-gallon planted tank is a rewarding experience.
A Look Back: Last Update on Your 10-Gallon Planted Tank
Nine-Month Update: Growth and Changes in Your Tank
Share the progress and transformations your densely planted tank has undergone over the past nine months.
Evaluating the Success of Your Densely Planted Tank
Assess the overall success of your 10-gallon planted tank. Celebrate your achievements and address any challenges that may have arisen.
Future Plans and Aspirations in the Aquarium Hobby
Consider your future in the aquarium hobby. Whether it’s expanding your collection or trying new techniques, there are always exciting possibilities ahead.
By following this comprehensive guide, you’re well on your way to creating a thriving and visually captivating 10-gallon planted tank that will provide enjoyment for years to come. Happy fishkeeping!
Once you’ve set yourself up for success with a planted tank, you’ll be able to enjoy the wonders of this mini-ecosystem for years to come.
A planted tank can give an aquarist a whole new level of satisfaction, knowing that their tank is entirely alive and natural. The best part — it’s not as hard as it sounds!
How many plants can I put in a 10-gallon tank?
The number of plants you put in your 10-gallon tank will depend on a few things like;
- How many fish you have in the tank.
- How big will the plants grow
- How often you plan on trimming
Fish need room to swim; if you have too many plants, the fish won’t have room to swim.
If you keep plants that grow fast and big, maybe one plant is enough to keep your aquarium looking great.
If you want a low-maintenance planted tank, maybe plant a few small, slow-growing plants.
How many substrates do I need for a 10 gallon planted tank?
10-15 pounds of substrate would be ideal for a planted tank this size. However, depending on your plants’ requirements, you may need more or less.
Most plants are root feeders, ensuring you have a nutrient-rich substrate with enough depth to allow for healthy root systems to grow.
How do you Aquascape a 10-gallon tank?
With a tank, this small simplicity is key. 1-3 rocks, with a small piece of wood with some foreground and background plants, would make a beautiful scene.
Need some more tips and tricks on starting a low tech 10-gallon planted tank? Check out our essentials list to get started!
More Info About 10-Gallon Tanks
- Guide to Setting up Your 10-Gallon Planted Tank
- 12 Hungry Algae Eaters For Small Tanks 10 Gallons & Under
- Stocking A 10 Gallon Tank
- Best Small Catfish for a 10-Gallon Tank Setup
- Bottom Feeder Fish for a 10-Gallon Tank
- How Much Gravel For A 10 Gallon Tank
- How Many Neon Tetras In A 10 Gallon Tank
- How Many Guppies in a 10-Gallon Tank
- How Many Goldfish in a 10-Gallon Tank
- Easy 10-gallon Cichlid Tank Ideas
- Best Powerhead for a 10 Gallon Tank
- What Is The Best Canister Filter For A 10 Gallon Fish Tank?
- Gravel Vacuum For 10 Gallon Tank & Smaller
- Best Stands For 10 Gallon Fish Tanks