Genus: Cyprinus carpio


Land Packaging *Mass Type
Serbia Bulk 5 kg Steak

* Mass of goods in a transport box packaging

The common carp or European carp (Cyprinus carpio) is a widespread freshwater fish of eutrophic waters in lakes and large rivers in Europe and Asia.[2] [3] The native wild populations are considered vulnerable to extinction by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), [1] but the species has also been domesticated and introduced into environments worldwide, and is often considered a destructive invasive species,[2] being included in the list of the world's 100 worst invasive species. It gives its name to the carp family Cyprinidae.

he common carp is native to Europe and Asia, and has been introduced to every part of the world except the poles. They are the third most frequently introduced species worldwide[citation needed], and their history as a farmed fish dates back to Roman times[citation needed]. Carp are used as food in many areas, but are also regarded as a pest in several regions due to their ability to out-compete native fish stocks.[9] The original common carp was found in the inland delta of the Danube River about 2000 years ago, and was torpedo-shaped and golden-yellow in colour. It had two pairs of barbels and a mesh-like scale pattern. Although this fish was initially kept as an exploited captive, it was later maintained in large, specially built ponds by the Romans in south-central Europe (verified by the discovery of common carp remains in excavated settlements in the Danube delta area). As aquaculture became a profitable branch of agriculture, efforts were made to farm the animals, and the culture systems soon included spawning and growing ponds.[10] The common carp's native range also extends to the Black Sea, Caspian Sea and Aral Sea.Both European and Asian subspecies have been domesticated.[4] In Europe, domestication of carp as food fish was spread by monks between the 13th and 16th centuries.

Wild common carp are typically slimmer than domesticated forms, with body length about four times body height, red flesh, and a forward-protruding mouth. Common carp can grow to very large sizes if given adequate space and nutrients. Their average growth rate by weight is about half the growth rate of domesticated carp[13][14] They do not reach the lengths and weights of domesticated carp, which (range, 3.2–4.8 times)[2] can grow to a maximum length of 120 centimetres (47 in), a maximum weight of over 40 kilograms (88 lb),[2] and an oldest recorded age of 65 years.[14] The largest recorded carp, caught by an angler in January 2010 at Lac de curtons (Rainbow Lake) near Bordeaux, France, weighed 42.6 kilograms (94 lb). [15]The largest recorded carp, caught by British angler, Colin Smith, in 2013 at Etang La Saussaie Fishery, France, weighed 45.59 kilograms (100.5 lb). The average size of the common carp is around 40–80 cm (15.75-31.5 inches) and 2–14 kg (4.5-31 lb). 


Although tolerant of most conditions, common carp prefer large bodies of slow or standing water and soft, vegetative sediments. As schooling fish, they prefer to be in groups of five or more. They naturally live in  temperate climates in fresh or slightly brackish water with a pH of 6.5–9.0 and salinity up to about 0.5%,[16] and temperatures of 3 to 35 °C (37–95 °F).[2] The ideal temperature is 23 to 30 °C (73–86 °F), with spawning beginning at 17 to 18 °C (63–64 °F); they easily survive winter in a frozen-over pond, as long as some free water remains below the ice.[16] Carp are able to tolerate water with very low oxygen levels, by gulping air at the surface. 


Šaran nastanjuje gotovo sve veće nizijske reke i rečne rukavce. Voli mirne, sporotekuće reke, ali ga možemo pronaći i u jačim rečnim strujama srednjega toka. Kao i većina riba, voli kao zaklon potopljeno granje, pojaseve vodenih trava i sl. Manji primerci kreću se u većim jatima, a kako šarani rastu, postepeno se smanjuje njihov broj u jatima, dok najveći primerci obično postaju samci. U rano proleće zadržavaju se u površinskim slojevima vode, uz obalu, u plitkim uvalama i sličnim mestima, gde će se voda pre ugrejati na suncu. Kako se bliži vreme mresta, tako se i šarani postepeno kreću u potrazi za povoljnim terenima za ispuštanje ikre. Iako je većinom riba dna,, ipak se kreće u svim slojevima vode, a neretko nas iznenadi i snažnim iskakanjem iz vode. Postoje razne teorije o šaranovim izbacivanjima iz vode, ali ovaj fenomen još uvijek ostaje kao neobjašnjiva prirodna misterija.   



Put za Šebeke 7

+381 (32) 320 020

+381 (32) 340 105

+381 (32) 320 022

+381 (32) 354 030


+381 (66) 320 020



Surčinski put 1d

+381 (11) 630 18 10

/ +381 (11) 630 18 11

+381 (66) 630 18 10


Đorđa Zličića 19

+381 (21) 27 00 103

/ +381 (21) 27 00 104

+381 (65) 27 00 103


Bombaška br.3

+381 (18) 589 030

+381 (64) 82 87 343

Design and development by Planeta Računari