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Iranigami
Iranigami

Sightings
Walking Rocks?

Query: When I was in Death Valley earlier this year, I saw some enormous 750-pound rocks that appear to travel across the desert on their own. I remembered your article about rock tortoises, and wondered if that’s what these rocks could be?




Annals
Corn of Plenty (Part 4 of 4): A Field Guide by Dr. Midas Welby

Corns of the Air: Air-corns utilize their horns for jousting, playing tic-tac-toe, and spearing food in mid-flight. Air-corns often lurk undetected in trees, wood piles, and rain gutters. When bored, they use their horns to ring the doorbells of unsuspecting humans. When the door begins to open, the air-corn flies away.




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Xax

Xax's blog

Going On Hiatus

December 6, 2014: I am loving college, but I have to admit, I’m overwhelmed.




You Can Help!

Pine Cone Feeders

A Present For Imaginaries: When winter comes, I get concerned about providing extra shelter from the elements for Imaginaries. Recently, I read about people who build wildlife brush shelters out of branches and plants in their yards, and thought this was a great idea.




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Squonk, also known as Lagrima dissolvens.

Range: Western Pennsylvania, has been seen also in Michigan, lives deep in hemlock pine forests. Until recently, believed to be extinct.

Physical description: Wrinkled, warty black skin, sparsely covered with black, matted hair, about the size of a wart-hog, with padded feet and no tail. Can live several hundred years if left undisturbed. Females produce one offspring in their lives. Young have the appearance of a mole, but live above ground.

Characteristics: Sad, depressed, gloomy. Horribly ashamed of its ugly appearance; will cry if anyone looks at him, to the point of dissolving himself in his own tears. Diurnal/nocturnal. Tends to keep to a small territory – under one mile – and does not survive if moved.

Co-endangered species: Eastern Massassauga rattlesnakes.

Recent sightings: A squonk was positively identified and documented by an Iranigami agent in western Pennsylvania this year. The last known sighting prior to that was in Michigan in 1906 by J. P Wentworth, who unfortunately attempted to capture the squonk, which then dissolved in its own tears.

What to do: If you find a squonk, don’t look at him. Do what you can to provide him with enough undisturbed range so that he can live outside the influence of human intrusions.

 


Copyright © 2012, 2013, 2014 by Penelope Stowell. All rights reserved. This website is a work of fiction and does not depict any actual persons, creatures, places or events.