Nuvali Philippines Koi Carp Fish Feeding Frenzy


Nuvali is a real estate project in Laguna by Ayala Land and the Yulo family. It's an eco-community where residents live close to and are aware of nature around them. This is why there are lots of planned greenery in Nuvali and there's also the waterway that water taxis ply to take people from one place to another in the complex and the manmade lake. Thriving in the fresh water are ornamental koi fish (a kind of carp) which can be fed by tourists.Packets of fish food pellets can be bought at the stall near the feeding area.


The number of koi fish in the water of Nuvali is enough to turn the water into gold as people throw fish food towards them. The fish, hungry as they are, jostle to get to the nourishing tidbits first. They clump together to the extent that some of them are actually pushed above the water moments at a time! It's amazing to see how the fish react to the food thrown at them. It's like they function as one big organism.

Nuvali can be reached from the Luzon South Expressway exiting at Sta. Rosa, the road the leads to Tagaytay City. The recreational village lies within Sta. Rosa and Calamba in Laguna. It's now turned into a popular stopover for tourists and commuters going to and coming from Tagaytay.




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Comments

ornamental koi fish are looking really Nice.
A Koi pond is a body of still water that is kept solely for the purpose of growing Koi fish. Koi fish are Japanese carp fish.
thank you for this.. by the way, your layout is great.
The koi is a beautiful fish called by some as Japanese carp. It is an intelligent omnivorous fish that recognizes the person(s) feeding it, and remembers the feeding time. Nuvali involves the community in the pleasurable experience of feeding the koi. For a very minimal amount, you get a small plastic pack of koi feeds, and at feeding time (8:30am & 4:30pm), you can throw the feeds on the lake. Before you even drop the feeds, you'll see the koi gathering near you. It is such a thrill hearing the splashes and the sound of their mouth sipping the feeds. Young and old alike enjoy participating in the koi feeding activity. Others simply have fun watching the fish as they scamper for feeds.
Koi carp are an ornamental strain of the common carp (Cyprinus carpio) native to Asia and Europe. This species is thought to have been imported into New Zealand accidentally in the 1960s as part of a goldfish consignment.
carloisles said…
The place is such a cool place.

Were actually planning to back soon this time with the kids after my wife availed a good deal at www.a-deals.com/Nuvali for only P399 and we can experience the following:

- E-Jeep experience (3 Stops w/n NUVALI Lakeside Evozone)
- Roundtrip Taxiboat for 5
- 1 Hour Bike rental with helmet
- Fish Feeding with five (5) packs of feed
- Bird Watching
- Trekking
Your post is very nice...
It will be very helpful to me...
Thanks... :)


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The colorful koi have been treasured in the Orient for centuries--Japanese gardens usually have a koi pond... and tropical gardens also provide a nice area for koi ponds. Koi are a type of carp. And, yes, they are edible (lots of bones, though). Wildlife know about their edibility quite well--if you aren't careful with your pond, you'll discover that racoons, opossums, herons, and other animals will enjoy fish dinner at your expense. And expense is right--they are mostly valued as ornamental fish--they add color to a natural water setting. And their value is amazing--some can go for fairly high prices
Koi varieties are distinguished by coloration, patterning, and scalation. Some of the major colors are white, black, red, yellow, blue, and cream. The most popular category of koi is the Gosanke, which is made up of the Kohaku, Taisho Sanshoku, and Showa Sanshoku varieties.
This is a clear writing and very satisfied to find this site. I will surely be back again to look at some other significant posts that you have in future.
I would like to thank you for sharing your thoughts and time into the stuff you post!!
The koi we know today is believed to be a descendent of the common carp. For centuries, Asian farmers had been putting carp in with their rice paddies in order to sell both rice and fish. In nature, the carp is found in plain brown and green colors but around the 17th century Japanese carp farmers discovered that a few had developed orange and white spots. Through selective breeding, these farmers developed the koi fish we know today. The practice of breeding koi took off rapidly when the farmers introduced the koi to Tokyo fish expeditions. Soon, people from all over Japan were breeding koi to come up with new, colorful patterns.
Raid 5 Recovery said…
A British fish fan has taken delivery of the world's biggest koi carp - a 4ft monster that tips the scales at a staggering six-and-a-half-stone.

The mammoth fish - nicknamed the Big Girl - is the size of a 12-year-old child and three times larger than any other carp in the UK.

Enthusiast Geoff Lawton paid an undisclosed sum for the 17-year-old koi from a specialist breeder in Japan. But he has already put a £30,000 plus price tag on the 90lbs specimen.

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Koi carp are an ornamental strain of the common carp (Cyprinus carpio) native to Asia and Europe. This species is thought to have been imported into New Zealand accidentally in the 1960s as part of a goldfish consignment.

Koi carp were probably initially released into the wild accidentally from private ponds during large scale flooding. Wild stocks of koi carp were first found in the Waikato River in 1983 by which time they had likely established a breeding population.

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