The time traveling cycloposaurus travels to the past, present, and future in a circus tent. The origins of […]
Glowecans originate from fire snap marshes and can actually glow in the dark. Born from the fiery flames, […]
Rahas are underwater sea vegetables that bud in waves and travel with currents. While they have roots, rahas only use them as propellers. Found exclusively in southern regions, they prefer to stay near the surface of the sea to soak up sunlight. Often their green stalks will poke into the air like shark’s fins. Many species feast on rahas, including various porpoises, fish, and crustaceans. The purple body and green stalks are so full of nutrients and have such a sweet taste that even carnivorous creatures will eat them. Humans collect rahas when they wash on shore and will also go to great means to fish them out the the sea.
It is said that bugocolors were created when Belonoira, the rainbow goddess, fell from the sky and shattered into millions of tiny pieces. The shards of rainbow fell into the sea, and were given life by the Dexterous Whale. Now, when rainbows are present in the sky, small bugocolors scurry across the giant, curved prisms. Sometimes there are so many insects on one rainbow that it looks like a colorful, undulating wave in the sky. Little is known about the bug, and many questions have remained unanswered. Scientists yearn to know where bugocolors live when they aren’t on rainbows, and more importantly, how they find the beginning of a rainbow.
Honeycomb turtles are found only on the Ikue Chain Islands in the West Sea. The islands are the […]
Poyees are the only known creatures to share characteristics with ducks, porcupines, and slugs. Having no legs, they […]
The hydrolyzed fin has been traipsing for thousands of years, and seems to be invincible.