The yenaptaks split from their ancestors and are very similar to them. They are found growing near to water in Ittiz region and can be distinguished from them in the size. For being larger, their “wings” can fly to more distant places and eventually land over the water, where they evolved a new reproductive cycle.
After landing on the water's surface, these structures take several days until they rehydrate and start to develop. In contact with water, the remaining part (a complete three-winged structure or a part of it) starts to grow buds from the pink stalk, forming fine sticks over- and underwater. From these, yellow cells, very similar to those forming the base, start to grow and acquire a curved shape. These cells work like a sail and propel the yenaptak’s wing over the ocean. Fully matured, they are detached and carried by wind, falling inland and originating a new plant. The most probable places for them fall are the nearest islands and the coast of Ittiz.
They keep producing these yellow cells for a long time and half of them never will meet the land. Inland, yenaptaks reproduce in the same way of vandriswoops and pallenidusts, detaching cells from the top stalks and regenerating a new plant in suitable soil.