Redhead Goby is found in the eastern central Pacific Ocean. It lives on reefs from the Gulf of California to Ecuador, between 1 and 21 meters deep.
Redhead Gobies often hang out with sea urchins called Eucidaris thouarsii.
Female Redhead Gobies are usually smaller than males. Their size, appearance, and behavior as cleaner fish can be influenced by where they live.
These fish have bright colors and are not aggressive, making them popular in aquariums. They live on rocky reefs near Eucidaris thouarsi sea urchins and help clean other marine life.
Redhead Gobies are safe for coral reefs.
Redhead Goby Interesting Facts
- Redhead Gobies live in eastern Pacific Ocean reefs, often near sea urchins called Eucidaris thouarsii.
- Female Redhead Gobies are smaller than males, and their appearance can be influenced by their habitat.
- These fish help clean other marine life and are popular in aquariums due to their bright colors and non-aggressive behavior.
- Unique features of Redhead Gobies are two basicaudal scales, a dark stripe on the head, and 12 to 15 branched caudal rays.
Redhead Goby Habitat
Redhead Goby is found in the Eastern Central Pacific, from the Gulf of California to Ecuador.
It lives in marine environments and is associated with reefs. It usually resides at a depth of 2 to 6 meters (about 7 to 20 feet). This fish prefers tropical climates.
Redhead Goby Physical Characteristics
Size: 2.0 inches (5.0 centimeters)
Redhead Goby is a small fish with a maximum length of 5.0 cm for males. It has one anal spine and ten soft anal rays.
This species stands out from its relatives in the eastern Pacific due to certain features: it has two basicaudal scales, usually one dorsal spine followed by eleven rays, and 12 to 15 branched caudal rays.
A unique characteristic of Redhead Goby is the dark stripe on its head.