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Bettawan Teak Leaf T-Bags

Another alternative to Teak Leaves : Heat Sealed T-Bags. Small 2.4" x 3.3"

Teak Leaf (Tectona Grandis) heat-sealed t-bags 2.4"x3".3"

Teak Leaf Heat - Sealed T-Bags

2.4" x 3.3" ( Tectona Grandis ).

  20 = $20.25          300 = $55.25

  50 = $23.50          400 = $66

100 = $32.25          500 = $81

200 = $43             1000 = $142

All prices include Tracking Number and Registered Airmail Shipping.

The leaves of the Teak tree (Tectona grandis) have long been used in the same way as Indian Almond leaves (Terminalia Catappa) by South Asian Bagan plakat breeders/keepers.

The Teak leaves inside our Teak Leaf Heat-Sealed T-Bags 2.4" x 3.3"are ground and packed into the tea bags which roughly weigh 1 gram and contain 2 teaspoons of Teak Leaf. The Teak Leaf T-Bags can be placed directly into the tank or put into the filtration system.

Alternatively, you can put the bags into a cup and add boiling water, leave to cool. The water in the cup will have the appearance of weak tea by the time the water cools and can be added to your aquarium. This will tan the water slightly and provide a very natural stream-bottom look to your aquarium.

Bettawan Teak Leaf T -Bags: Heat Sealed 2.4" x 3.3"

Ideal for small fishtanks. Dosage: 1 bag for each gallon (4 litres) of water. Discard the bag after 1 week and replace with a new bag.


Simulate black water condition which is the natural environment for most tropical fish.
Cure sick fish of bacterial infections and to help speed up healing of damaged fins or body injuries.
Enhance fertility of fishes. Enhance the natural color of fish.
Burns off fat.
Strengthens and hardens scales.
Lowers the pH of water and absorbs harmful chemicals.

Unlike the Indian Almond leaves, Teak leaves do not color your aquarium water the same way, the color is much lighter, so they are ideal for Aquarists who want the benefits of Indian Almond Leaves without the tea stain color.

Bettawan Teak Leaf T-Bags are ideal for bettas, discus, gourami's, killifish, tetras, arowana’s, angelfish, South American dwarf cichlids, cory's, plecos, some rasboras some catfishes and crustaceans.

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