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However, the larger species are often raised in aquariums as a food source, because they grow rapidly and tolerate high stocking densities and poor water quality.Smaller West African species, such as Tilapia joka and species from the crater lakes of Cameroon, are more popular.Tilapia are unable to survive in temperate climates because they require warm water.The pure strain of the blue tilapia, Oreochromis aureus, has the greatest cold tolerance and dies at 45 °F (7 °C), while all other species of tilapia will die at a range of 52 to 62 °F (11 to 17 °C).This reduces the cost of tilapia farming, reduces fishing pressure on prey species, avoids concentrating toxins that accumulate at higher levels of the food chain and makes tilapia the preferred "aquatic chickens" of the trade.Because of their large size, rapid growth, and palatability, tilapiine cichlids are the focus of major farming efforts, specifically various species of Oreochromis, Sarotherodon, and Tilapia, collectively known colloquially as tilapia.Browse an enormous number of single men and women from all over the UK and create your own unique dating profile, totally free.
Tilapia is the fourth most consumed fish in the United States dating back to 2002.However, particular species within are still commonly called "tilapia" regardless of the change in their actual taxonomic nomenclature.The delimitation of these genera among each other and to other tilapiines requires more research; mitochondrial DNA sequences are confounded because at least among the species of any one genus, there is frequent hybridization.It was also said to accompany and protect the sun god on his daily journey across the sky.Tilapia painted on tomb walls, reminds us of spell 15 of the Book of the Dead by which the deceased hopes to take his place in the sun boat: "You see the tilapia in its [true] form at the turquoise pool", and "I behold the tilapia in its [true] nature guiding the speedy boat in its waters." Tilapia were one of the three main types of fish caught in Biblical times from the Sea of Galilee, specifically the "Galilean Comb" (Tilapia galilea). Peter's fish" comes from the story in the Gospel of Matthew about the apostle Peter catching a fish that carried a coin in its mouth, though the passage does not name the fish.