Pumpkin Dragon
Pumpkin adult
Infobox bar2
Pumpkin egg
Hover Over for Description
Infobox bar
Release Date October 31, 2009
Elemental Affinity Unknown
Morphology Pygmy
Western Dragons
Base Rarity Rare (Holiday)
BSA None
Infobox bar2
Habitat No Habitat
Infobox bar
Color Yellow, orange
Nicknames None
Infobox bar
In-cave spriter badge

Pumpkin Dragons, or Halloween 2009 Dragons, were the Holiday species given out during Halloween of 2009. Unlike dragons of other holidays, Halloween dragons can be either male or female and do not have a scroll limit set for them. They are only capable of producing more Pumpkin eggs during a certain period when Halloween is celebrated in October. They can still be bred to all year round, producing their partner's breed of egg. Pumpkin dragons are unique in that they can only breed with Pygmies and other Pumpkins.

The lack of a scroll limit for Halloween dragons was explained during one year's event by TJ09: "In the words of the pumpkin dragon's creator, Christmas and Valentine's Day are about giving, but Halloween is about grabbing as much candy for yourself as you can".

Pumpkins were originally nicknamed "Harvest Dragons", but with the release of the actual Harvest Dragons in 2010, the use of the name for Pumpkins was abandoned.

Under the old Breed sort, these dragons sorted as "Halloween 2009 Dragon" on a user's scroll. As of August 14, 2016, they now sort using their Encyclopedia name.

Official Dragon Descriptions


"This egg smells like the autumn harvest."


"Aww... It's a cute baby dragon. It enjoys running through a nearby pumpkin patch."

Mature Hatchling

"Aww... It's a cute baby dragon. It enjoys running through a nearby pumpkin patch.
And look! It's grown its wings! It must be close to maturing."


"Pumpkin dragons are a very small breed, named after their affinity for pumpkins. They are always found living inside hollowed-out pumpkins, and are only seen during the harvest season. Young children often hollow out and decorate their pumpkins in the hope that a Pumpkin dragon will make it his or her home."

Sprite Artist(s)


Series Egg Hatchling Mature Hatchling Adult
Pumpkin Dragon

Pumpkin egg Pumpkin hatchi Pumpkin mature hatchi Pumpkin adult
Spriter's Alt
Marrionetta's Alt

- - Spriter's Alt Pumpkin mature hatchi Spriter's Alt Pumpkin adult

Sprites No Longer In-Use

Show/Hide Table
Series Egg Hatchling Mature Hatchling Adult
Temporary Holiday Sprites

- - - Pumpkin adult Christmas 2011
Old Sprites
Old Egg

Old Pumpkin egg

Egg Sequence

Stage 0 Stage 1 Stage 2 Stage 3 Stage 4 Stage 5 Dead
Pumpkin egg Pumpkin crack 1 Pumpkin crack 2 Pumpkin crack 3 Pumpkin crack 4 Pumpkin crack 5 Pumpkin dead egg

Encyclopedia Entry

Show/Hide Information

Encyclo title bar

Appearance/Basic Anatomy

  • Contrary to first appearance with their tiny wings, they’re fully capable of flight.
  • Small, fast, and exceedingly quiet.
  • Capable of breathing dragonfire from birth.
  • Two digits on every limb with a thumb on their forelimbs.
  • Appear to have a dark orange jack-o-lantern-like face markings on their dewlaps when inflated.

Hatchling Behavior

  • Curious and friendly.
  • Born in clutches, they are abandoned by their mother and left in the warmth of an abandoned, decomposing gourd/pumpkin.
  • Usually hatch in the late fall.
  • Will sometimes stay in their litter till maturity, functioning as a small group for the common good.
  • Do not hollow out gourds, but rather find other means of shelter.
  • Easily domesticated before adolesence.

Adult Behavior

  • Claim pumpkins that will snugly fit their body size by chipping away at pumpkin tops and eating the innards.
  • Will usually claim one pumpkin per season, two if the harvest is lengthy.
  • Roll pumpkins onto their sides to sleep in them, sometimes chipping ‘windows’ into the pumpkins.
  • Unknown where they sleep the rest of the year, though they have been spotted in hollow trees.
  • Usually live alone, though they are not bothered about having neighbors in the same patch.
  • Breathe fire as a defense mechanism.
  • Use dewlaps in their mating displays.


  • Gourd and root bearing plants.
  • Pumpkin patches in human inhabited areas.
  • A few reported individuals have been seen nesting in lightning trees and dead hollow oaks.
  • Found in geographic areas that have distinct seasons with brisk autumns.


  • Omnivorous.
  • With the exception of pumpkin guts, they eat almost all small insects and rodents.


Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.