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Feeding Reef Chili Supreme
Directions   
I personally like to mix some frozen mysis shrimp with the Reef
Chili and feed both my fish and corals at the same time. Just
add a cube or two of the mysis into the mixing bottle and shake
it up like normal.  You may need to cut just a bit off the tip of the
bottle so the mysis doesn’t clog it. You can also use other
foods like brine shrimp or pellet in the same way
. The fish go
mad over it and some corals like acan lords love catching stray
mysis shrimp as you target feed.

To get maximum polyp extension during the day,  spray a small
amount on the coral, wait a few minutes until you start to see
the tips of the polyps and then
slowly feed the rest of the Reef
Chili. This is the best alternative to feeding at night when the
polyps are already out. I personally like to do so this when or
before company comes over so they can see the corals at their
best.
Use the included spoon to measure out one spoonful for every 20
gallons. Using either the mixing and target feeding container I
have available or your own container, add about half a cup of
“tank” water and shake vigorously  to rehydrate the dried
ingredients. I suggest the product be mixed for 30 seconds to
insure that it is thoroughly re
-hydrated and the partials have
separated from each other.  After the chili is mixed,  you can
either target feed each coral or pour the mixture directly into a
high flow area of the tank.  For most corals the ideal time for
feeding is a few hours after the lights are out, this isn’t practical
for most of us so feel free to feed any time of the day.

The recommended dosage is just a guideline. Every tank is
different and has a different bioload. A heavily stocked tank may
be able to utilize larger po
rtions four to five times a week. A lightly
stocked tank may need smaller dosages once or twice a week.
The goal is to feed the corals only as much as they can utilize and
keep waste levels as low as possible. I find that is best to start
slow and work your way up over several months until you find a
feeding structure that suits your tanks needs. Just like any other
aquarium food, if you start to notice excess algae it means that
you are most likely feeding your tank more nutrients than the live
stock can utilize and you should scale your feedings back.
Tips and tricks