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Salifert

Flatworm Exit Aquarium Treatment - Salifert

In stock
SKU
205112
$16.99

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$16.99
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Salifert Flatworm Exit works on reef aquariums that have flatworm issues.  Flatworms can consume corals and are usually found when new corals are introduced to the tank.  When using Flatworm Exit it is necessary to follow the directions, as flatworms can produce a toxin in your aquarium after the treatment.  Multiple treatments may be necessary as well. 

 

Salifert Flatworm Exit treats up to 300 gallons (1200 L) of water.

More Information
Product Name Flatworm Exit Aquarium Treatment - Salifert
SKU 205112
UPC 8714079180014
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Product Questions

Would this product work to remove Polyclad flatworms from my tank?
Question by: James O'Donnell on Dec 30, 2016, 12:07 AM
Great question! This will not effectively remove that type of flatworm. Although it may agitate them, most reports from users state that it isn't a viable solutions. Unfortunately, we haven't been able to test all of the methods available, many users on the reef hobbyist forums have had success with other approaches. :-)

Here are some of our favorite Reef Hobbyist forums.

www.reef2reef.com
www.reefcentral.com
Answer by: Admin on Jan 9, 2017, 8:37 PM
Does this work for acro eating flatworms (AEFW)?
Question by: Bill on Nov 19, 2017, 12:56 PM
Yes, this can help eradicate AEFW.
Answer by: Charlie on Nov 20, 2017, 1:49 PM
I have to break my tank down and move it. I was thinking to dip all the rock etc in flatworm exit before setting back up. Will this work or does it have to be in the tank? I understand that the eggs are not affected by chemicals.
Question by: Cheryl on Aug 2, 2022, 9:00 AM
Soaking your rocks in Flatworm Exit will not harm the rocks but it is doubtful it will have a positive impact on them either. Depending upon how long your rocks were out of the system and water, any existing flatworms may already have died. If you have the opportunity, and if you are planning on cycling the tank again, you can leave your rocks out in the sun for several weeks and that should kill off anything that might be present (that does include anything that might be beneficial).
Answer by: Scott F. (BRS Staff) on Aug 3, 2022, 12:29 PM
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