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Verdant Intermediates

Public·33 Verdant Intermediate
Yefim Alekseev
Yefim Alekseev

Mane Mature Sex


Mane Imperial was introduced alongside Mane Villous in March 2018 and was the first adult mutation that had extra requirements in order for it to potentially appear on a female cub. This adult mutation is unique in that it only potentially shows up if a female cub is born with the Royal mane shape.The Royal mane shape can be bred from the following combinations.




mane mature sex



Even if you give your Mane Imperial a Lion Scrotum, her mutation will not pass down onto cubs that do not have the Royal mane shape. The Royal mane shape is required for the Mane Imperial mutation.


Mane Noble was introduced alongside Primal Fangs in September 2019.While it functions similarly to Mane Imperial, the key difference is that it is the parents who are required to have a certain mane shape in order for Mane Noble to potentially appear on a female cub.It can be bred from a Regal x Sideward pairing. It does not matter which parent has which mane shape or which mane shape the cub inherits.


For Double Uterus lionesses, Lion Scrotums only have a 5% chance per cub to pass down the mother's mutation.For Mane Imperial lionesses, you need to use an Ochre Saltlick on the parent with the Royal mane shape as well as use a Lion Scrotum on the mother in order to have a chance at her cubs inheriting her mutation. If a cub does not have the Royal mane shape, they will not have the Mane Imperial mutation, even if the Lion Scrotum's effect triggers.


Q: Does my cub's mane shape affect what her adult mutation will be?A: Only in the case of the Royal mane shape and the Mane Imperial mutation, and even then, it's a low chance that the cub will have that mutation. All other adult mutations are not influenced by what mane shape the cub is born with.


The lion (Panthera leo) is a large cat of the genus Panthera native to Africa and India. It has a muscular, broad-chested body; short, rounded head; round ears; and a hairy tuft at the end of its tail. It is sexually dimorphic; adult male lions are larger than females and have a prominent mane. It is a social species, forming groups called prides. A lion's pride consists of a few adult males, related females, and cubs. Groups of female lions usually hunt together, preying mostly on large ungulates. The lion is an apex and keystone predator; although some lions scavenge when opportunities occur and have been known to hunt humans, lions typically do not actively seek out and prey on humans.


Felis leo was the scientific name used by Carl Linnaeus in 1758, who described the lion in his work Systema Naturae.[3] The genus name Panthera was coined by Lorenz Oken in 1816.[10] Between the mid-18th and mid-20th centuries, 26 lion specimens were described and proposed as subspecies, of which 11 were recognised as valid in 2005.[1] They were distinguished mostly by the size and colour of their manes and skins.[11]


The lion is a muscular, broad-chested cat with a short, rounded head, a reduced neck and round ears. Its fur varies in colour from light buff to silvery grey, yellowish red and dark brown. The colours of the underparts are generally lighter. A new-born lion has dark spots, which fade as the cub reaches adulthood, although faint spots often may still be seen on the legs and underparts. The lion is the only member of the cat family that displays obvious sexual dimorphism. Males have broader heads and a prominent mane that grows downwards and backwards covering most of the head, neck, shoulders, and chest. The mane is typically brownish and tinged with yellow, rust and black hairs.[45][46]


Almost all male lions in Pendjari National Park are either maneless or have very short manes.[64] Maneless lions have also been reported in Senegal, in Sudan's Dinder National Park and in Tsavo East National Park, Kenya.[65] The original male white lion from Timbavati in South Africa was also maneless. The hormone testosterone has been linked to mane growth; castrated lions often have little to no mane because the removal of the gonads inhibits testosterone production.[66] Increased testosterone may be the cause of maned lionesses reported in northern Botswana.[67]


When one or more new males oust the previous males associated with a pride, the victors often kill any existing young cubs, perhaps because females do not become fertile and receptive until their cubs mature or die. Females often fiercely defend their cubs from a usurping male but are rarely successful unless a group of three or four mothers within a pride join forces against the male.[147] Cubs also die from starvation and abandonment, and predation by leopards, hyenas and wild dogs.[134][88] Up to 80% of lion cubs will die before the age of two.[148] Both male and female lions may be ousted from prides to become nomads, although most females usually remain with their birth pride. When a pride becomes too large, however, the youngest generation of female cubs may be forced to leave to find their own territory. When a new male lion takes over a pride, adolescents both male and female may be evicted.[149] Lions of both sexes may be involved in group homosexual and courtship activities. Males will also head-rub and roll around with each other before simulating sex together.[150][151]


In the Republic of the Congo, Odzala-Kokoua National Park was considered a lion stronghold in the 1990s. By 2014, no lions were recorded in the protected area so the population is considered locally extinct.[176] The West African lion population is isolated from the one in Central Africa, with little or no exchange of breeding individuals. In 2015, it was estimated that this population consists of about 400 animals, including fewer than 250 mature individuals. They persist in three protected areas in the region, mostly in one population in the W A P protected area complex, shared by Benin, Burkina Faso and Niger. This population is listed as Critically Endangered.[13] Field surveys in the WAP ecosystem revealed that lion occupancy is lowest in the W National Park, and higher in areas with permanent staff and thus better protection.[177]


Lions do not usually hunt humans but some (usually males) seem to seek them out. One well-publicised case is the Tsavo maneaters; in 1898, 28 officially recorded railway workers building the Kenya-Uganda Railway were taken by lions over nine months during the construction of a bridge in Kenya.[220] The hunter who killed the lions wrote a book detailing the animals' predatory behaviour; they were larger than normal and lacked manes, and one seemed to suffer from tooth decay. The infirmity theory, including tooth decay, is not favoured by all researchers; an analysis of teeth and jaws of man-eating lions in museum collections suggests that while tooth decay may explain some incidents, prey depletion in human-dominated areas is a more likely cause of lion predation on humans.[221] Sick or injured animals may be more prone to man-eating but the behaviour is not unusual, nor necessarily aberrant.[222]


In mammals, the transcription factor SRY, encoded by the Y chromosome, is normally responsible for triggering the indifferent gonads to develop as testes rather than ovaries. However, testis differentiation can occur in its absence. Here we demonstrate in the mouse that a single factor, the forkhead transcriptional regulator FOXL2, is required to prevent transdifferentiation of an adult ovary to a testis. Inducible deletion of Foxl2 in adult ovarian follicles leads to immediate upregulation of testis-specific genes including the critical SRY target gene Sox9. Concordantly, reprogramming of granulosa and theca cell lineages into Sertoli-like and Leydig-like cell lineages occurs with testosterone levels comparable to those of normal XY male littermates. Our results show that maintenance of the ovarian phenotype is an active process throughout life. They might also have important medical implications for the understanding and treatment of some disorders of sexual development in children and premature menopause in women.


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Zuri, an 18-year-old female lion at Topeka Zoo and Conservation Center in Kansas, USA, has sprouted a mane like a male. Lions are normally famous for their sexual dimorphism with the males typically sporting the big brown manes that make them worthy to be the King of Pride Rock. Most of the time female lions do not have manes and instead are a pale sandy yellow all over. Zuri, however, is one of the few exceptions.


It's not the first time a female lion has grown a healthy mane of fur either. In Botswana, five females were shown to grow manes, and one even exhibited male-like behavior such as roaring and mounting other females. The suggested explanation for this was unusually high levels of testosterone within the pride, though no official hormone tests were carried out on the wild females.


In 2017, an 18-year-old lion named Bridget began to grow a mane at Oklahoma City Zoo. However, after investigations into her health, the care team found a tumor on her adrenal gland. The tumor caused increased levels of hormones such as cortisol and androstenedione that were shown in blood tests carried out on Bridget. This tumor was suspected to be the reason behind her mane growth. 041b061a72


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Verdant Intermediate

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