The altar bloomworm split from the stained bloomworm and inhabited the flora-less Ittiz-Nuke Alpine. It coevolved with the mustached bambelin which it depends on for pollination. Its main adaptation to its new windy and freezing environment is its column wings. The wings no longer grow into massive leaves and instead the entire wing photosynthesizes. This means the tissue is no longer soft and the two wings stand perfectly still not being effected by the dangerous powerful winds and being more resistant to rock falls. Also the coating its ancestor evolved is still produced as well helping it keep the water and giving it greater protection. Their adult eyes are still used to detect the season and time of day and are found in a circle in the adults helping them “see” all sides. They still grow young worms that hatch from the eggs which are hidden inside the flower and go wander about looking for a new place to settle. These worms are packed with lots of fat and can travel for days before digging themselves in the ground. They have sharp edged wings to help them climb the mountain terrain and get to higher altitudes. These sharp edged can still be seen in the adults as small spikes that grow from the sides of the wings.