This is a habitat I came up with for Borealia in "Future of the World"
70 million years in the future, the Earth is warmer than it is today. The higher temperature means there are smaller ice caps, and with that, higher sea levels. This is most evident in South Africa where, with the higher sea levels combined with heavy rain have turned the plains into a vast mangrove swamp. Thus, the plants and animals have adapted to cope with their new habitat, whether it be becoming aquatic, amphibious, or living in the mangrove trees.
Please rate in the comments section what you think.Read more >
Thilastikoischia is a large order derived from modern day iguanas. Their name means "Mammal Hipped", because of their similar leg structure to mammals. They are a new group, having appeared in 65 Myf, but have diversified since then. Most are swift, fleet- footed herbivores, filling similar niches to deer and antelopes of the modern era. They are the most numerous herbivores in Borealia, being found all over the supercontinent, in various sizes and forms.
Read more >
Edit: I apologize if this seems rushed and, well, "not as good", as my other works. I only recently came up with this idea and I will continue on it in the future.
I wanted to bring to your attention a possible group that I came up with for the "Future of the World" project.
Agkistrodon subtimalus, or simply the Crowned Striker, evolved into various species over the next few million years. This species becomes the ancestor of a new group called Maurosodontoidae, meaning "black tooth", because most species in this group have evolved black fangs. Maurosodontoidea becomes very diversified and develops into two new subfamilies; Makrysrynchosinae, meaning "long snout", and Syntomirynchosinae, meaning "short snout". These groups differ in size, build and niche; Members of Makrysrynchosinae are smaller and more agile, with the largest being 4 meters (13 feet long), and have teeth build for gripping and ho…Read more >