Saturday, 22 June 2019

News: The Eomon And The Mul

The Colonial Xenobiological Institute has studied possible reasons for the Mul's behaviour for several seasons. The studies show that members of all Mul tribes assemble to take part in rituals. The purpose of the rituals is believed to be a rite of passage connected to the annual Eomon migration season.

The Mul mutants on Calypso aggressive behaviour during their seasonal rituals have been suggested to be connected to the rise of Eomon pheromones in the atmosphere. The Mulmun tribe in particular seem strongly affected by these pheromones.

The Eomon are the real giants of Calypso. Their annual migration across the continent of Eudoria, The north continent of Calypso was discovered years ago, but the Eomon's origins and the purpose of their migration currently remain a mystery.

The Mul tribes are actively attacking several settlements on the continent, this is usually seen as a precursor to the migration season.

The Calypso Defense Force are currently collecting intelligence on the development of Eomon and Longtooth activity on Eudoria, and have reported current Eomon pheromones levels at monitoring stations are currently low, but have been raising rapidly.

Peak pheromone activity have been detected at the Calypso Defence Force monitoring stations at Oseres, Nymphtown and Fort Ithaca.

The Eomon migration continues to be a popular seasonal hunting event for new and seasoned big game hunters, the large Eomon migration is an annual event on Calypso.

The predators that follow in the wake of the mighty Eomon herd, are the Mul participating in their right of passage.

During the Migration period Longtooth also migrate across the continent of Eudoria, which are also a popular hunting target in this season.

The Eomon is an incredibly massive animal with four legs needed to support its own weight. A hard skin armor combined with its size is enough to keep most predators away, making this one of the largest herbivores on the planet.

The Longtooth is a form of Exarosaur that is very rarely seen on Calypso. Scientists from the Zoological Institute believe its appearance along with the migration season is somehow connected with the overall life cycle of the herd. This is as yet unconfirmed and the Longtooth remains a fascinating mystery.

Every Tuesday and Friday EntropiaZine will be releasing updates of the location of the Longtooth and the Eomon as we follow them threw their long voyage across the continent, click here to see the latest updates.

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