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The species remaining in Tilapia in particular still seem to be a paraphyletic assemblage.
In Kenya tilapia were introduced to control mosquitoes which were causing malaria, because they consume mosquito larvae, consequently reducing the numbers of adult female mosquitoes, the vector of the disease.
It was also said to accompany and protect the sun god on his daily journey across the sky.
Tilapia painted on tomb walls, reminds us of spell 15 of the Book of the Dead by which the deceased hopes to take his place in the sun boat: "You see the tilapia in its [true] form at the turquoise pool", and "I behold the tilapia in its [true] nature guiding the speedy boat in its waters." Tilapia were one of the three main types of fish caught in Biblical times from the Sea of Galilee, specifically the "Galilean Comb" (Tilapia galilea). Peter's fish" comes from the story in the Gospel of Matthew about the apostle Peter catching a fish that carried a coin in its mouth, though the passage does not name the fish.
-pee-ə) is the common name for nearly a hundred species of cichlid fish from the tilapiine cichlid tribe.
Tilapia can become a problematic invasive species in new warm-water habitats such as Australia, whether deliberately or accidentally introduced, but generally not in temperate climates due to their inability to survive in cold water.
Tilapia is the fourth most consumed fish in the United States dating back to 2002.
Today, in Modern Hebrew, the fish species is called Amnon (Suggested derivative: Am= mother, Noon= fish.), although also known as "St. While the name also applies to Zeus faber, a marine fish not found in the area, a few tilapia species (Sarotherodon galilaeus galilaeus, Paratilapia sacer, and others) are found in the Sea of Galilee, where the author of the Gospel of Matthew recounts the event took place.
These species have been the target of small-scale artisanal fisheries in the area for thousands of years.
However, the larger species are often raised in aquariums as a food source, because they grow rapidly and tolerate high stocking densities and poor water quality.