As the saggulper moved down onto the plains, it needed to be more mobile to follow swarms of the twelve-winged worm, so its front legs returned to lift its heavy tail from the ground. To hunt the worms, it waits for one to settle on a plant and then it sneaks closer, holding its tongue above its head like a scorpion's tail. When it is close enough, it lashes its tail forward and grabs the worm with the finger-like digits on the end of its tongue. Because the worms often migrate, the tungrab can't always follow them, and those tungrabs who were left behind often found that the only food sources available to them were plants and the carcasses of dead plains dwellers. Gradually, they evolved digestive systems that were suited to eating worms, carrion, and plants. The stickyballs caused some problems for the tungrab until it evolved saliva that could dissolve the stickiness of the stickyballs and detach them from the tungrab's tongues. The leaves of the saggulper have almost entirely disappeared, and the eardrums are now protected by a ridge of flesh. Also, its vision has become sharper, as it now hunts by sight.