Collection: Koi Food

Invest in Quality Koi Food


One of the most crucial steps is deciding what kind of food to feed your Koi.  We believe that the health, size, and coloration of your Koi may be greatly improved by providing them with a varied assortment of medicinal, colour-enhancer, growth stimulant, and sustaining diets.


The development rate and eating habits of Koi are affected by a wide range of variables, including but not limited to: water temperature, water quality, stocking density, and genetic background. Temperatures over 15 degrees Celsius (59 degrees Fahrenheit) stimulate feeding in koi, allowing sexually immature fish to develop faster during the warmer summer months.


The growth rate of Koi significantly slows down as they reach sexual maturity because most of the food consumed is used in the production of eggs and sperm. Pampered Koi, on the other hand, may easily breed and continue to develop due of their artificially high feeding rates, unlike many other vertebrates.


Koi may be aged by counting the rings on their scales, which are produced in a cycle similar to tree growth rings due to the fish's seasonal development spurts and slowdowns. However, there are Koi keepers that keep their pools heated all year long and feed their Koi year-round. If a Koi has been eating throughout the winter, its growth rings will be muddled and it will be impossible to determine how old it is.


< than 10 degrees celsius  Koi fish shouldn't be fed.  Extended exposure to temperatures below 10 degrees Celsius may necessitate supplementation with low-protein, high-carbohydrate diets.


10–13 degrees celsius, 2-3 (if Koi are hungry) times weekly.  Low-protein, high-carbohydrate diets are laxative.  Brown bread, squash, lettuce, and wheat germ.


Thirteen to fifteen degrees celsius, four to five times weekly (if Koi are hungry).  Include 25% protein pellets with the greens.  Raise the amount consumed in tandem with the rising temperature.


15 degrees celsius, taken six times a week, once a day.  Pellets containing just 25% protein and lots of carb-rich produce and fruit.


15-18 degrees celsius, daily, once or twice.  Increase the pellets' protein content (35%), as well as their production rate, gradually. Add more fruits and veggies to your diet.


Typically between 18 and 22 degrees celsius, twice day.  We recommend making protein pellets the main component of your diet.  Diversify your diet with a wide range of produce and plankton.


22–26 degrees celsius, three to four times daily.  Colour enhanced high-protein pellets (35-40%).  Combine the plankton, produce, and prawns.