Well it's been half a year but I'm back, and stronger than ever before if you ask me.
Some might've already noticed that there are some differences from my previous piece that was in progress. This is because I finally found the right paper and the right fine liners so I decided to do it all over, and I'm really happy I did.
So first off the Dimetrodon swamp. You see four Dimetrodon of which two male and two female. The females can be recognized outside of mating season by the green colour, they have this in order to blend into the shrubs when protecting the nest. The males are usually more green but during the mating season they get the most beautiful colouring to attract mates. You can see two males going at each other to impress the females. The second synapsid species here is the Secodontosaurus. They are smaller than Dimetrodon but they are still very capable hunters. They mostly feed on smaller creatures near the waterfront and sometimes they can be seen hunting fish in the water. Their diet consists of frogs, turtles, fish and rarely unsuspecting birds. There is also a small amphibian called Pantylus, there isn't much to say about this guy.
Second we've got the Inostrancevia dessert. Here we've got two more synapsid species, namely the Inostrancevia and the procynosuchus. Inostrancevia acts a lot like dogs, we imagined that these large predators would be solitary but instead they hang around rather often. This might be because we feed them so there is no competition for food which lets them be more relaxed. The procynosuchus usually live in pairs. They are almost completely monogamous and do not tolerate any other in their territory.
Last but not least, the arachosaurs. These primitive crocodillians are what you'd expect. They hang around at the water side and bask in the sun most off the day. They share their river delta with shy obirkovia. This animal is rarely seen, though this is mostly because of it's size and their ability to blend into the rocks. The last species on the list is the rautiania. This flying reptile is frequently seen gliding between the trees to catch flies. They also like hanging out on the water side because of the open spaces and the high density of insects.
Hope you guys enjoy it, have a good one