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1  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Earth Eater (a work in progress...no where near complete on: 15 March 2004, 14:58:00
Big scary clam beast... I shall never wander alone in that desert

2  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Gynnia on: 15 March 2004, 14:10:00
There is one thing here that caught my eye.

Usually about six months after mating, six to ten eggs fill up the nest.

Now, you may not know this but after mating, the female birds lays a number of eggs in a clutch. There is a relativly short period of time between mating and egg laying. This because all the eggs are produced at once. The process isn't all that long since all the maturing actually takes place INSIDE the egg.
The protein coat of the egg is added during the 3 hour passage through the magnum. The shell membranes are added by the keratin secreting glands of the isthmus. Water is added and the shell is calcified during the 20 hours spent in the uterus.
Eggs are laid one by one.. so there would be a production of one egg each 24 hours. But this production starts almost inmediatly after the mating.

One other thing that caught my eye was this:

In the weeks before the eggs come, the female will gather up what resources she can to build her nests

In all species of birds the nest is buildt BEFORE mating even take place. The fact of the bird building the nest after mating doesn't make any sense since birds doesn't run trough a period of pregnancy like mamals does.
As I already explained before, egg production starts inmediatly after mating.

3  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Tar'andus on: 29 October 2003, 19:34:00

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

4  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Tar'andus on: 23 October 2003, 15:44:00
Well it happens in north norway and russia... let me size it down to 2000... Reindeer dosn't reproduce if they are not in great heards

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

5  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Tar'andus on: 23 October 2003, 11:06:00
Basic Overview of the Beast
The tar’andus is a member of the deer family found in arctic and subarctic regions, from the Gathorn mountains and stretching to the north over all the peninsula of Iol. They are the only deer in which both sexes have antlers. The broad hooves support the animal  on boggy land or snow and have sharp edges that enable it to traverse rocky or frozen surfaces and to dig down to the grass and lichens on which it sometimes feeds

The Tar’andus is a medium-sized deer, the male standing about 1 ped 1 fore high at the shoulder , but despise its small size it is extremely strong and has great powers of endurance. A reindeer can travel 10 leagues a day, pulling twice its own weight on a sled. The Tar’andus have long fur, light brown in summer, in late fall it turns clove-brown with a white neck, rump, and feet, often with a white flank stripe and almost completely white  in winter, with dense woolly undercoats. The fur of newborn calves is generally reddish-brown.
The fur of the Tar’andus is so insulating that it can resist temperatures so low that few other animals would survive them. This is also a slight disadvantage because the Tar’andus is unable to survive in a more template climat, it simply would die of heat, its only manner of releasing extra heat being increasing its breathing ratio. In fact the fur is so isolating that a slain Tar’andus will stay warm many hours after its dead, this is why its very important to skin the Tar’andus as soon as its killed, if not the meat will start to decompose.
The antlers are many pronged, with characteristically curved main stems that sweep back and up from the forehead, then turn forward. Antlers of adult bulls are large and massive; those of adult cows are much shorter and are usually more slender and irregular. When the antlers are growing they are covered by a thin, velvet looking, membrane that is shed when they reach the rutting season.
They have a relativly short and muscular body while the legs are very long. The Tar’andus have large, concave hoofs that spread widely to support the animal in snow and soft tundra. The feet also function as paddles when the Tar’andus swim. Newborn calves weigh an average of  1 heb and 1hafeb and grow very quickly. They may double their weight in 10-15 days. Weights of adult bulls average 3 pyyges and 4 hebs . However, weights of more than 6 pygges have been recorded. Mature females average 2 pygees and 4 hebs.
One thing that is quite characteristic of the Tar’andus is the soft and short fur that covers all of its muzzle, except for a small line just above the lips, this helps it to avoid the loss of heat when they dig in the snow searching for food.

Special Abilities
The Tar’andus are gregarious and migratory; they travel hundreds of leagues between their summer and winter grounds in herds of up to 2000 animals. They feed on a variety of plant matter, particularly grasses in summer and lichen in winter. Reindeer have been hunted for many hundreds of years by many different species, both human, orc and troll. They have been domesticated by some tribes , where they may be used for meat, milk, clothing, and transportation. They are used both to pull sleds and to carry burdens and small riders.
Their sense of smell is so keen that they can detect food or predators over a distance of more than 5 dashes. This allowes them to find food under the thick capes of snow.
Their hearing is excellent.

The Tar,andus can be found all over the peninsula of Iol and along the Icelands coast, there have also been found wandering heards as far south as the heath of Wilderon.

The Tar’andus prefer habitat with  large sparsely vegetated openings and annual snowfall of less than 3m. The Tar’andus select suitable wintering area and then react to snow conditions within it by moving from place to place in search for food. In late winter, they feed mainly on lichens obtained by pawing through the snow cover. Therefore, they are always searching for areas with reduced snow depth.
The Tar’andus do not shift in range substantially from winter to summer range Generally, both ranges overlap. They use an isolation strategy to reduce the probability of being detected by a predator. Their dispersion brings them closer to the boundary of their range, but they still remain as far as possible from the boundaries. The Tar’andus uses islands or lake or river shorelines as traditional calving areas .Good calving islands have a flat topography, a good supply of  lichens, and good visibility in all directions. On islands or shorelines, the Tar’andus is safe from predation because they can escape easily by swimming
The mortality rate of adults and calves that are older than 6 months old is usually low when predation is low.

Like most herd animals, the Tar’andus must keep moving to find adequate food. Large herds often migrate long distances (up to 50 leagues) between summer and winter ranges. Smaller herds may not migrate at all. In summer (alé'veván -chúh'querín), the Tar’andus eat the leaves of willows, sedges, flowering tundra plants,and mushrooms. They switch to lichens like Lythien , weeds like Yrom, and small shrubs in chúh'querín.

If females are in very good condition they can breed when they are 16 months old, but in most herds they do not breed until they are 28 months old. Most adult cows are pregnant every year and give birth to one calf — twins are very rare. Wolves, bears, and large prey birds kill large numbers of newborn calves. The calves are weaned for a period of 2 months.
After calving, the Tar’andus collect in large “postcalving aggregations” to avoid predators and escape mosquitoes and blood sucking flies. These large groups of Tar’andus stay together in the high mountains and along seacoasts where wind and cool temperatures protect them from summer heat and insects. After insect numbers decline in maáh'valannía, the Tar’andus scatter out and feed heavily on available leaves and mushrooms to regain body weight.

The shedding of velvet (the fur covering on antlers) in late maáh'valannía and early chúh'querín by large bulls marks the approach of the rutting  season and the start of fall migration. Mature bulls frequently have more than three inches of fat on the back and rump, which is used to provide energy needed during the rut. The necks of adult bull Tar’andus swell enormously in chúh'querín, it is thought that this has something to do with their mating behaviour. Fighting begins in early chúh'querín and becomes more frequent as the rut approaches at the end of the month. Most fights between bulls are brief bouts, but violent fights occur, and many bulls are seriously injured or killed during the rut. Injured or exhausted bulls are killed by wolves and bears after the rut. Unlike many other members of the deer family, bull Tar’andus do not control a harem of cows. Instead, they control a space around themselves, and prevent other bulls from breeding females within their space. The largest bulls shed their antlers in late salarí'herín, but small bulls and non-pregnant cows do not shed their antlers until méh'avashín. Pregnant females usually retain their antlers until calves are born in late alé'veván or early dál'injerá.

The Tar’andus is used both as a food and as a sleigh animal by the inhabitants of the Iol peninsula, the meat is fine-fibred, tender and lean, it can be kept both salted, dried and smoked.
Tar’andus milk is actually the highest fat of all milkable livestock and its very good to make both cheese and butter off.
The great insulating capacity of the Ta’andus fur makes it a specially favoured for making winter clothing and boots by the tribes that inhabit the cold islands of the Icelands coast and most of the people on the Iol peninsula.


Another critter from overly active imagination of Lucirina :biggrin      

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

Edited by: Artimidor Federkiel at: 11/8/03 14:31

6  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Landesh Pony on: 23 October 2003, 12:14:00
Checked and added Judith dear :)
*tilts head and smiles*
How is the baby BTW?

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

7  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Landesh Pony on: 22 October 2003, 17:27:00
I like your suggestion even when it pains me to think of orc hunting my ponies to eat them :speechless
Changes will be done accordingly.

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

8  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Landesh Pony on: 22 October 2003, 14:30:00
I´m glad you like the widdle pony Judy :p
All changes made ;)  

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

9  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Landesh Pony on: 22 October 2003, 12:58:00
Landesh Pony

Basic Overview of the Beast
The harsh climate of the heaths of Wilderon, through natural selection and adaption, has given us the pony we know today with its special protective winter coat and flowing thick mane and tail. The accompanying scarcity of good grazing has given the pony an efficient conversion rate for food and ample milk yield. These adaptions to the environment have ensured its survival.

The Landesh is probably the strongest horse relative to its size. The females are good-natured but the stallions may be quite vicious and untrusting. The body of the Landesh is full with short, muscular legs. It has a substantial mane, forelock, and tail. Long and ragged coat that it sheds in the summer. Colouring may vary by the season. Many colours are seen in this breed, the most common being black or dark brown. The pony stands on an average of 1 ped and 4 palmspans, and does not exceed 1 ped and 7 pamspans.
The Landesh pony can be seen in all colors -- black, chestnut, grey, bay, dun, blue roan, piebald or skewbald.
Hardy and resilient, the Landesh is very strong for its size. It has a medium-sized head, a rather dished face with a well-shaped muzzle and a jaw capable of grazing poor growth over an extensive area. The ears are medium sized and the eyes large and kindly. The coat is thick with a heavy mane and tail offering good protection against the local winter weather conditions. The action of the legs must be active and long striding to deal with local ground conditions.

Special Abilities
Despite its small size the Landesh pony is invaluable when it comes to working as a draught animal in mines and as riding animal for smaller races like hobbits and dwarves. Contrary to what many people believe a fully grown Landesh is perfectly capable to transport a well grown human male a distance up to several leagues without showing any  signs  of fatigue.
As all equines the Landesh has its eyes on the side of his head, allowing it to see almost all-round itself, although it has a blind zone behind it and a little way in front of his head. The blind zone means that if you walk straight towards a Landesh you disappear when you are right in-front of it,  to keep you in its vision it will either turn its head away or walk backwards, both actions are likely to be interpreted as 'not wanting to be caught, hence the old adage, 'approach a Landesh towards its shoulder'.
The Landesh’s ears are far more sensitive than ours, and far more selective, suggesting that their range of both high and low notes is greater than our own. For instance, a Landesh will hear the noise of another horse approaching long before its rider or driver does. Landesh ears are funnel shaped and very mobile, with 16 different muscles to move them, enabling the pony to catch sounds from any direction


Wild Landesh ponies are found all over the heaths of Wilderon

The open heaths are a ideal place for these small and sturdy ponies to live, the succulent grass is more than enough to feed the pony both in summer and winter. During the summer they stay mostly on the open plains, in winter they move to the more protected valleys between the mountains and hills.

The Landesh ponies are herd animals and used to living as part of a group, feeling secure in the company of other ponies and familiar surroundings. They are timid by nature and their natural reaction to danger is to flee.
The Landesh's sense of hearing is very acute and its sense of smell is also good enabling it to sense danger some distance away.
As most equines the Landesh pony is a very sensitive animal and able to sense the feelings of those nearby particularly hesitation, fear, confidence and anger.
The Landesh can indicate its own feelings in a number of ways and the ears are a good indication of what is going through a horse's mind. Ears laid flat back against the neck show the pony is unhappy or annoyed, whilst ears pricked alert and facing forward indicate the pony is happy and interested. Ears lowered slightly to the sides show the pony is relaxed, bored or could indicate that it feels unwell, whilst flickering ears indicate the pony is listening and attentive.
These small ponies can survive on the bare plains because they have high crowned teeth, resisting the harder wear imposed by grazing rather then browsing as many rumiants do.

The pony’s natural nervousness makes it very wary. It knows it has no real form of defence except flight. A cornered Landesh will lash out with hind feet, forefeet or teeth under extreme provocation but he would prefer to flee. Instinct tells it to run away from whatever it considers a threat. Because of this instinct to flee, it is very important to the Landesh to keep its feet free. If one of its feet is trapped or held, it cannot run away. Reluctance to step into mud or water, where the depth cannot be judged, therefore the safety of the feet, is usually down to this instinct, especially in a young foal or an older pony with a handler it does not trust. It is perfectly natural for a pony to pull its foot away if you try and pick it up, it must be taught to overcome its instinctive fear and handling of a foal's feet at an early age saves much hassle later on.

Landesh ponies that have been well handled from an early age do not seem to fear a person on their backs and accept it immediately with little or no resistance. Ponies that have not been handled very much have an in-built fear of man, as a predator, and are more likely to resist, i.e. by jumping away when someone first attempts to mount them or by bucking when the weight of a person is felt on their backs. In except a very few cases this fear is overcome with patience and reassurance, but one needs to move quietly and tactfully with this type of pony or they become easily upset. In the case of breaking a pony to harness, much more ground work is done than before backing, in most cases, but even so a pony that has not been handled is much more likely to take fright at long reins unless very carefully introduced.

The Landesh is a herbivore by excellence and feed on the long Alth'ho grass growing on the heaths it inhabits. One of the main plants being the Lythien. It also browses leaves from the Mutliweed bush.
Tame Landesh ponies have the same diet as any other domesticated herbivore.

The Landesh, as most equines, is a social animal, thus they are usually seen in herds consisting of one or two stallions and several mares.
The heat period lasts between 15 and 22 days and the stallion will mate with as many mares as he can during this period. If there are more than one stallion in a heard this may lead to confrontations where the males will fight for the right to mate. Its not rare that the mating doesn’t give any results, the mares not getting impregnated by the stallion until next season.
Its gestation period is from eleven to twelve months, and it gives birth to one foal during méh'avashín or alé'veván. An hour after birth, the foal is able to stand and walk. It begins to graze within a few weeks, but is not weaned for eight to thirteen months. Mating and birth occurs in the same season, since females come into heat seven to eight days after giving birth

Once tamed the Landesh can be used both as a riding  and  a draught animal. They are specially appreciated by miners for their ability to fit easily in small tunnels and their great strength despite their small size.
The meat of the Landesh is quite stringy but still edible, it tastes great when salted and dried. The Rhom-Oc orcs usually hunt and eat the Landesh since they can't use it as a riding animal.
The Landesh can also be used as a milking animal, the milk being rich in flavor and suitable for cheese making aswell.

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

Edited by: Artimidor Federkiel at: 10/26/03 14:46

10  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Mithral or ilaról wolf on: 18 October 2003, 12:34:00
Same thing that would happen if a cape hunting dog pack meets a lion pack in a waterhole during dry season.. they wait for their turn to drink

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

11  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Mithral or ilaról wolf on: 17 October 2003, 13:19:00
Mithral or ilaról wolf
(from the notes of Heynrich The Insane)

Basic Overview of the Beast
Wolf, the bare word seem scary. During hundreds of years the ilaról wolves has caused fear between the villages of both human, elf and hobbit. The ilaról wolves are the most common wolves on the whole Sarvonian continent and its mostly to these animals most people refer when they speak of wolves in general.
Althou less sleek and elegant than their cousins the Ashmarian wolves, the ilaróls are still very graceful and agile animals.
The name of the animal points to the silvery colour of its markings, the elven name being quite fitting for this beast, “The Silver wolf”.

The ilaról is about 2 fores and 1 palmspan high, the muscular body is usually 1 ped and 1 fore long and the bushy tail measures between 1- 2 fores.
They are heavy animals with a weight of  1pygge 1 heb but the weight may vary depending on their access to prey.
The thickness of the fur varies slightly depending on the latitude where the wolf is found but the size and the build of the body remains the same.
It has a narrow chest, strong shoulders, the elbows are kept close to the rib cage and it walks with slightly outward pointing paws. This allows both the front and hind legs on the same side to move in the same line so that the back paw enters the track left by the front paw. Further, the legs are quite long which not only enables the wolf to run fast but also enables it to move easily through deep snow.
The legs are so well angled that it is considered to be the most perfect of trotters! It is quite famous for its perseverance and its staying power. It´s not unusual for a wolf to walk 10 leagues a night and there is evidence that some can travel nearly 50 leagues in a day.
The ilaról’s paws have a very special construction. The northern ilaról can retain heat in the blood vessels of the paws, and the fat in the paws stiffens in extremely cold temperatures.
The ilaról has quite characteristic markings that have given it it’s name. Over the length of the spine and down to the tail runs several parallel silver coloured stripes, it also has several smaller spots of silver on the sides of its body. The tail is also tipped with the silver fur and the face has a mask the same colour. The rest of the body fur is a slate grey, quite a contrast to the shining silvery spots and stripes.
The ilaról´s coat is made up of two layers, tightly packed fur or wool under a long scraggy overcoat he grows thick in winter, keeping the animal warm. This hair is shed in the spring and summer in large sheets and  hunks.
The further north the ilaról is found the thicker the coat and the longer the overcoat. Further south the coat is sleek and silky during most of the year.

Special Abilities
The ilaról have a incredible endurance, despite not running fast they are able to chase down animals quite faster than themselves by team work. When the ilaról hunts they use the same system as their desertic cousins, the ly’caons,  changing the ones chasing their prey so the runners will always have full strength when tiring the prey before going to the kill, biting the neck of the animal and asphyxiating it.
A ilaról is able to smell a possible meal from a distance of 3 strals. When it picks up the scent it moves directly towards its prey in an attempt to catch it. The ilaról has also excellent eye-sight, is capable of detecting the slightest of movements. It has a 180 degree field of vision.

The ilaról is common almost in all of the Sarvonian continent, from the cold steppes to the north down to the Narfrost plains. The only place where they can’t be found is in desertic areas such as the Rahaz-Dath desert and its surroundings.

The ilaról is a social animal, organizing itself in packs. Each pack has a leading, dominate pair, The top male, who submits to no one and to whom all the other males defer. Likewise, a top female, to whom all other females must submit (The subservient members are usually direct descendants of the leader parents).
For each gender, every ilaról has a rank or place in line where they must submit to anyone higher than they are, but can bully or dominate the ilaról lower in rank. At the bottom there is usually the weakest or youngest ilaróls
These ilaról have no one under them and may be harassed to the point where they disperse, or leave the pack becoming loners and wanderers that have no territory of their own. If they are very lucky and find mates of their own, and if there is enough territory available for them, they might be able to start a new pack of their own.
Within the pack, ilaróls will constantly demonstrate their rank. When two ilaróls in the pack meet, the higher-ranking one will show aggression and confidence by raising its tail, putting its ears forward, lifting its lips in a snarl, and making itself look as big and threatening as possible. The subordinate, or lower-ranking ilaról, tries to make itself look small and non-threatening. Its tail will be tucked under its belly, ears laid back flat, and it will roll over and submit to the higher-ranking wolf, licking its muzzle and "letting it know that it's boss”.

The ilaróls are very aware that each pack has its own territory where it lives and hunts. This territory can change with the seasons dependent upon weather conditions or the movements of the animals that the ilaról feeds on.
Even if the ilaról has a sociable disposition it is only between the animals in the same pack. This way of thinking is necessary for such animals that require a certain amount of food for their survival.
The size of the territory depends on how many different types of animal live there and which of them are suitable as food. Where possible the different packs set up buffer zones, a "no-mans-land" between territories, in an attempt to reduce any possibility of confrontation or conflict between the packs. Packs that have overlapping territories try to avoid each other in this common territory.
By howling, the ilaról can signal other individuals in his pack as to where he is at any particular time. When quarry goes into a buffer zone it sometimes gets left alone. The territory can vary from 25 - 400 perrys.

The prey of the ilaól varies depending on the place where it has its territory and the season of the year, mostly it feeds of large animals like many types of deer and goats. It is also not rare that they hunt wild pigs.
Unfortunately they also feed on any livestock that they would find and are hated and feared by farmers and herders.

Mating season can be anywhere from Córt'ometrá to Méh'avashín with the leading female having only five to seven days of heat. During this time, the leader pair may move out of the pack temporarily to prevent interruption from other pack members. Also the leader pair is almost always the only pair to mate, to avoid over population.
Usually the leader has dominance over the entire pack including the leader female. But this not always true. During the mating season the leader female takes total dominance even while the pups are still in the den. This is for the rest of the pack to know that she is the one to serve. She also decides were the den will be. With this in the packs mind, they go in search of food and bring it back to the den either for the hungry, laborious female or for the pups.
When the two are about to mate, they bond, sleeping close and touching each other more and more. They will approach each other making quiet whining sounds, mouth each others muzzles, touch noses, and bump there bodies together. There may be mutual grooming and nibbling of each other's coats and the two may walk pressed close together. The Male may bow to the female, toss and tilt his head, and lay his legs over her neck in what could only be described as a flirting manner. The two may even sleep side by side. After the mating occurs the pair will continue to be affectionate with each other trough all the heat period.
The gestation period for wolves is fifty-nine to sixty three days.
Pups are born completely blind and deaf (but have a keen sense if smell), depending on the their mother and other members of the pack. The whole pack takes care and raises the pups (non-breeding females produce milk and males compete to baby sit).
Usually four to six pups are born together. This is called a litter, and the pups in a litter are called litter mates. Pups are born inside a den. A den is sometimes a small cave or a hole dug out of the ground.
If ilaról pups are taken from their packs a very early age they may be domesticated and be almost as loyal as a dog, yet wit very strong territorial and hunting impulses.

The most known researcher of the ilaról was Heynrich The Insane, called like so because he decided to live in the wild close to a actual ilaról pack to study them. He disappeared for several years and as thought to be dead only to reappear in his native village accompanied by several “tame” ilaróls that followed him as if he was a pack leader.
Discontent with human society and with people in general Heynrich decided to return the wild with his small “pack”. He was never seen again.

The pelt of the ilaról can be used both to create clothing and as rugs, but because of the danger in actually hunting the animals its very rare to see ilaról fur in use.

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

Edited by: Artimidor Federkiel at: 10/24/03 20:54

12  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Moss bear on: 22 January 2003, 11:03:00
*Giggles softly*
Well that is what hapenes when I am in love... you should see me when I am depresed *winks*

And I would love to have my bear on that list ;)  

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

13  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Moss bear on: 21 January 2003, 10:20:00
*Smiles at Rayne and touches the cerubell*

Ah cerubell...sweet tear of the gods
Almost as sweet as the little Rayne.

*The bard smiles gently her eyes sparkling slightly*

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

14  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Moss bear on: 20 January 2003, 16:15:00
Well now I feel a bit better.......just enough to edit my bear... will work on my moss later

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

15  Santharian World Development / The Santharian Bestiary / Re: Moss bear on: 07 January 2003, 01:31:00
Ehehe... it's just favoritism Viresse....
My Rpg char... Lucirina, is from the Shaded forest... but I wouldn't have anything against extending the territory a bit

From sunrise to sundown I live my life as a song.
Listen to the songbird, don't ignore it.

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