The hatching shrubworm has replaced its ancestor in the Krakow scrub. It grew slightly smaller to be more fitted to the hotter arid area it lives in and also evolved a thicker root system of 6-8 main roots used to drain water from the ground. Its main adaptations though are reproduction related. As the Krakow shrub became inhabited with many dangerous species the young legless worms that hatch from its ancestor’s eggs and walk around looking for a new place to plant themselves had small chance of survival. Therefore a new evolution took place. The hatching shrubworm grows massive eggs on its flower trunk which evolved from the former worm eyes. These eggs after the flower is pollinated grow a larva inside. When the egg is fertile and big enough it disconnects from the trunk and rolls around to a new home. The egg material is boney and hard and therefore very few species can crack it open. Finally when the massive egg finds a moist soil or gets stack in a small hole its start growing the leaf-joints, roots, and finally the flower trunk. Its joints are thicker and more dig deeper than those of its ancestor, its trunk is taller, the leaves that grow on top of its arms are shrubbier, and at the beginning of the joints it has tiny hairs that release an attracting smell to lure nectarivores.