The Nectarworm split from its ancestor and has co-evolved with the branching bonespire. They live short and simple lives. after a rainstorm passes, their eggs will hatch and the larva will dig their way out of the soil. They look much like the average sapworm, possessing wings and a sharp tongue, which they use to feed on sunstalk sap. After about a week of nonstop feeding, they will quickly lose their sharp tongue and develop a proboscis. It is at this time that the branching bonespire releases its fragrant particles. The adults will then follow the scent of the branching bonespire's particle cloud, which leads them to one of the many branching bonespires that form small forests around oases. they then will enter the flower and feed, but the flower will close on them, trapping them inside. After they suck the branching bonespire's nectar-stalks dry, which only takes around eleven hours, they will then struggle to escape. In the process, they bump into the branching bonespire's many pollen-stalks. After an hour of struggling, the flower will finally release them and they will fly out to find new branching bonespire flowers. This act of gorging themselves on nectar continues for about a week. After this week, all of the nectarworms in the forest will swarm together and begin mating. After the swarm has finished mating, it will fly into the desert to lay their eggs. They will use their tongue to dig a very shallow pit and then lay their eggs into that. They then will cover the eggs with a very thin layer of sand and die. The eggs are incredibly resilient and can last for a couple of years. When the eggs come into contact with water (most likely rain), they will begin to hatch, and the whole cycle will begin again.