Is My Betta Fish male or female

Personally, I believe that a great name for a male or female green betta fish is seaweed.
Photo provided by Flickr
Male bettas are aggressive to other fish, particularly to males with long and trailing fins, whom they might consider rivals. Female bettas can cohabit with other fish. They can also live singly or in groups with one male betta.
Don’t worry about it female bettas can create bubble nests too! 🙂 Much more common for male betta fish to blow bubble nests though.
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I have a question regarding the breeding of betta fish.
Once the female betta gets squeezed and starts releasing eggs, does she have to finish releasing all 70+of them before being taken out? Or can she be taken out after releasing like 5? I've heard you shouldn't put two betta fish together, but I've seen a male and female together. Sorry I'm not much help, but That's all I know.
Photo provided by FlickrI know! Although I already have named my Betta fish female, it is a fabulous idea for people with Betta fishes.
Photo provided by FlickrFor sure female betta fish are in a league of their own. But some would say that’s definitely what makes them just that much more special.
Photo provided by Flickr
Myth: Female bettas need other females for company and will become lonely and depressed without others of their kind.
Reality: Anthropomorphism is a grave enemy of fish. Bettas are a solitary species; they do not need companionship and will not become "lonely" or "sad" without the company of other bettas. Overall, other bettas simply create territory disputes and a need for a pecking order. Sorority tanks can be safely formed, but please understand that it is done for the owner's preference and not for the needs of the fish involved. Those wishing to keep social fish would be well advised to consider a schooling species instead of bettas. Myth: Bettas are completely unsuitable community fish and can only be housed solitarily.
Reality: While the safest way to keep bettas is solitarily for both the betta's sake and that of its would-be tank mates, it would be inaccurate to suggest that bettas can never be housed with other fish. Placid males and females can often be housed in a well-planted community tank with mellow, dully-colored fish, as well as some aquatic invertebrates or amphibians. Careful monitoring is demanded, and the positives and negatives of the housing situation should be thoroughly evaluated prior to mixing species, but the community betta is not an impossibility. Myth: Female bettas are peaceful and can always be housed together or in tropical community tanks.
Reality: Many female bettas are equally as aggressive as males - with added speed and mobility due to their short finnage! Sorority tanks are only possible in a well-planted environment under highly specific population and gallonage conditions, and even then injuries and deaths are commonplace. Likewise, female bettas will often attack and injure community fish, especially ones who resemble bettas. Male and female bettas are almost equally solitary; the safest way to keep females, like males, is alone. If you do wish to keep a sorority or community tank with females, you must monitor closely, and read up on setting up such a tank safely. don't receive the same attention as their more glamorous male counterparts. In fact, the only time female Betta fish are valued is when it comes time to spawn. (more on that later)
don't receive the same attention as their more glamorous male counterparts. In fact, the only time female Betta fish are valued is when it comes Finding female Betta fish that are good mates can be a tricky process. Male Bettas seem to prefer females with a red color and are not attracted to yellow Bettas. However, not all personalities mesh well together so be prepared if your .