|Release Date||January 15, 2010|
|Elemental Affinity||Water |
|Habitat||◾Hybrid: No Habitat|
|Color||Dark & light blue|
|Spriters ||Marrionetta, |
Under the old Breed sort, these dragons sorted as "Bluna" on a user's scroll. As of August 14, 2016, they now sort using their Encyclopedia name.
Official Dragon DescriptionsEdit
"This egg has colored speckles on it."
"Aww... It's a cute baby dragon. It is clearly a water animal."
"Aww... It's a cute baby dragon. It is clearly a water animal.
And look! Its fins have grown larger! It must be close to maturing."
"Two-Finned Blunas are a very social breed of dragon, living in packs of dragons called "pods." Blunas are very curious and playful creatures and several dragons in a pod will often "play" with one other, chasing each other around, tossing seaweed back and forth, and riding ocean swells. They are occasionally seen swimming alongside whales and dolphins."
Sprites No Longer In-UseEdit
|Temporary Holiday Sprites|
|Stage 0||Stage 1||Stage 2||Stage 3||Stage 4||Stage 5||Dead|
- Have a single set of true limbs.
- Glide through the water using wings like fins.
- Their scales are not like fish scales, but rather tough, and raised in the middle in a sharp ridge.
- Females have larger fins.
- Light blue underbelly and fins with slightly darker bodies.
- Swim back to front under their parents until they are half grown, similar to whales.
- Newly hatched hatchlings are somnolent and enjoy sleeping tucked under a parent’s fin.
- Voracious little critters.
- Enjoy catching currents to speed up their swimming.
- Social critters.
- Can be aggressive or even dangerous to humans if provoked or harmed but are generally benign.
- Largest pod observed consisted of thousands of members.
- Best kept in groups of at least four.
- Enjoy riding ocean swells with surfers.
- Marine creatures, though like other water dragons, can live in freshwater too.
- Tend to avoid human settlements.
- Do well in temperate–chilly regions.
- Capable of ramming into and breaking apart ice floes.
- Mostly red fleshed fish.
- Blunas are expensive to feed in captivity.
- Their odd name was derived from one of Marrionetta's teachers, Mr. Sweeting: they were discussing the blue-finned tuna in class, and he would unerringly say "two-finned bluna" by accident. (Here's to you, Mr. Sweeting.)