What is
Frag-Loc?
What is
Frag-Loc?
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Frag-Loc
Frag-Loc
Instructions
So you made the leap and decided to try Frag-Loc!  First, let us say,
congratulations on choosing the "5 Second Revolution".  By now you have
noticed that Frag-Loc is super simple.  But just in case you can't figure it out,
here are some instructions.
Have a Frag-Loc
success story?  
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share a
testimonial!
Step 1 - Choose the
colony you wish to
frag.

Choose a healthy colony
with lots of members!
Step 2 - Cut the
coral as close to its
base as possible.

This will give you a good
base to secure.
Step 3 - Open
Frag-Loc and insert
the base of the frag.

Scissors work well, as do
any tapered object.  If you
are serious about fragging
go to the hardware store
and ask for "external snap
ring pliers".  They only
cost a few bucks and work
even better!
Step 4 - Allow
Frag-Loc to close
and secure the frag.
Step 5 - Place the
frag in the sand or
attach it to the live
rock.

Frag-Loc is designed with
a hollow section that
allows your substrate to
act as an anchor and hold
it securely in the sand for
grow-out.
Step 6 - Order more
Frag-Locs and repeat!
Seriously, do you really
need a picture here?
Click the button to re-order!
Special notes on using Frag-Loc:

Frag-Loc is manufactured using a semi-rigid, yet moldable plastic.  If the
gap seems too wide, simply squeeze it with your fingers and it will begin to
close after a few seconds of light pressure.  Conversely, if it seems the
gap is too small, just insert your taper or pliers as described above and
use sustained light pressure to stretch it open.  If you stretch it out too
much simply squeeze it back closed.  Once you have the gap at the
desired width, it will stay.  

It is normal for the freshly mounted frag to be VERY irritated for several
days after it is mounted.  We are happy to respond with fragging tips!  If
you have any questions on optimizing your Frag-Loc experience just
contact us.

Below is the frag that was pictured above in the tutorial.  It has been
attached for just over 2 weeks and is even starting to sprout another
polyp!  A new colony has been born.