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Coffee bean snail eating in a salt marsh?
It eats decayed cordgrass.
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Salt water snails can eat Bloodworms, Algae wafers,and Vegetable or algae Tablets. You can feed your snail once a week and it should be fine.
Blue Crabs - and other marsh critters. Blue Crabs - and other marsh critters.
No! they can choke ! besides that coffee beans and grounds can have the same effect on them as chocolate. do not let your dog eat coffee anything
The most expensive coffee in the world is from Indonesia and is harvested from the excrement of the palm civet or 'luwak' in Indonesian.
In a salt marsh
snails drink water and a drop maybe of beer
Yes. At least it won't likely hurt him/her. Eating a single coffee bean will not likely hurt your dog, in fact, your dog may not even chew it and it will go through it's diges…tive system intact. While it is a good idea to avoid deliberately feeding your dog caffeine, a small amount is not likely to affect it.
Salt marsh snakes eat shrimp, crabs and small fish. These snakes inhabit the saltmarsh in Florida, Indian River and Volusia.
sheep eats coffee beans. That's how people discovered coffee beans.
There is a monkey that eats coffee beans when is ripe, when it excretes it becomes very very very valuable.
Most fish don't have teeth. Besides, dogs can choke on them.
In Animal Life
The coffee bean snail's scientific name is Melampus CoffeusMost coffee bean snails are brown with three horizontal light bandsUnlike many other snails, these snails lack an op…erculumThe coffee bean snail may be mistaken for the eastern melampus, Melampus bidentatus, which is very similar in appearanceThe coffee bean snail inhabits intertidal zones along both coasts of Florida and throughout the CaribbeanMost populations are found around roots and branches of mangrovesLittle information is available concerning the maximum age and size of M. coffeusMost adult snails are approximately 1-2 cmPrevious studies have documented densities between 1 and 143 individuals per square meter in various mangrove ecosystems throughout FloridaBoth M. coffeus and M. bidentatus can lay several batches, totaling over 33,000 eggs per year