Nymphushes: These equines have very bushy hair. Adult males have full ruffs and hooves are nearly hidden by feathering. Adult females have dainty hoof feathering and their long bushy manes do not extend around the neck or down the back. Nymphush seedlings grow into small sapling trees (males) or vines (females) and infants are born from their flowers. (Picture shows male baby with sunset hair and rump patch mutations) The chance that a wild seed is a Nymphush is 39%.
Cactacorns: Stocky equines with bristly manes, a single horn, and a lionís tail. Males differ from females by hoof feathering and bristles along the spine near the tail. Cactacorn seedlings grow into cacti, which bloom and open to reveal baby cactacorns. Twins are common for this breed. (Picture shows male baby with moo cow mutation) The chance that a wild seed is a Cactacorn is 39%.
Kaiers: Rare birdlike equines. Both sexes have feathered wings and scaled legs. Males have tail feathers, which are often very decorative. They love to fly and ironically, Kaiers are born from leafy flowering plants that grow very close to the ground. (Picture shows female baby with striped hair and rump patch mutations) The chance that a wild seed is a Kaier is 9%.
Stegrons: A prehistoric breed resembling the dinosaur stegosaurus. Both males and female have the characteristic spade shaped plates lining the back, and like all the dinosaur breeds, have a solid reptilian tail. Females are distinguished from the males by their lack of feathering on the hooves. Instead, the females have two small spikes on the back of each leg. The chance that a wild seed is a Stegron is 5%
Equitops: Another prehistoric breed. The equitops resembles the triceratops. Males and females both support the solid reptilian tail, dreadlocks, three horns on their faces, and a boney frill at the back of the head. Males and females differ in the size and shape of the spikes at the rim of the frill. Females have larger broad spikes and males have small more pointed spikes. Males also have feathered hooves. The chance that a wild seed is an Equitops is 5%
Cretaceon: The final prehistoric breed. These dinosaur seed ponies resemble the family of dinosaurs called the hadrosaurs. All individuals sport a boney head-piece and three-toed hind feet. Males characteristically have a feathered hooves and a crest running down the spine that ends in a tuft of hair at the tip of the tail. The chance that a wild seed is an Cretaceon is 3%.