9lbs Reef Saver Frag Mount Dry Live Rock

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MarcoRocks Reef Saver Frag Mounts are one of our favorite options for mounting new coral frags for placement in our display tanks. The natural shapes and small size of these pieces allow them to easily blend into the aquascape rather than being an eyesore like large discs or plugs can. Since these frag mount pieces are made from Reef Saver, they are a pest-free alternative that requires no curing and will quickly become covered in coralline algae.  These small pieces of rock can also be added to your sump or refugium and work very well as additional biofilter media.

  • Dry rock rubble from Marco's Reef Saver Rocks
  • Lots of size and shape variation
  • Clean and ready to be used


Most pieces are marble to golf-ball sized with some up to tennis ball size. We are unable to take special requests on sizes because it is all mixed together. 


MarcoRocks Frag Mount Dry Live Rock, made from environmentally friendly Reef Saver, works great mounting coral frags or small colonies and provides a natural surface for them to grow on. This rock is 100% free of nuisance algae and pests which can cause complete tank shut downs and is guaranteed to be free of apitasia, bubble algae, parasitic isopods, mantis shrimp, acro eating flat worms, little red bugs, fire worms, predatory nudibranchs, pyramidellid snails and other common pests. Marco Rocks Reef Saver Frag Mount Dry Live Rock arrives at our warehouse pre-soaked and rinsed through a no chemical cleaning method making it our most environmentally friendly and cleanest rock.


What's Included?

  • Each Package Contains Approx. 9bs of Reef Saver Frag Mount Rock
More Information
UPC 682863131628
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Product Questions

Is there any way to paint or dye these rocks I have seen people use pvc cleaner to stain the rocks and pvc primer to paint the rocks. Is there any known method to do this that is safe and doses not effect bacteria growing. Food coloring rit dye cement acid stain etc.
Question by: Wolfgang Widmer on Mar 24, 2022, 1:23 AM
Hey Wolfgang! Off the top of my head there is no real good way to do this. Generally with a good cycle the rock should change colors within weeks.
Answer by: James Johnson (BRS Staff) on Mar 24, 2022, 3:47 PM