The coneleaf bloomworm replaced its ancestor the altar bloomworm. It has grown in size which ment its circular leaves got bigger. To keep them from falling over they evolved a cone shape which is bottom heavy as well as keeping more of itself buried under the ground. Likes its ancestors its stores energy in its cone leaves during the winter when it become dormant. It can also store water in them for when there are droughts. The cone leaves are strong and resistant to both freezing temperatures and falling rocks. The outer coating is has hard and durable as rubber. Its root-like tongue has grown tiny hairs which make it more efferent when getting water and nutrients from the soil. If the soil gets too cold in the winter it can even retract its roots up into its body to prevent it from freezing off.
When it grows up eyes disappear. It no longer needs to see in the adult form. They pupa stage of the worm however is mobile and will climb and crawl around on the ground with its sharp spade wings as arms. It looks around with many eyes on its back and will find a safe place to grow. Once there it will stay there forever. Its tongue-root will dig deep into the ground and grow bigger which is tiny wings will grow bigger and bigger into cone shaped leaves. They also have stored up baby fat to help them grow during this period.