A lone Pachyrhinosaurus, wandering away from the migrating herd, stops grazing to witness the first rays of sunlight after months of darkness, announcing the arrival of spring. The day will last only for a moment, but it means change for all alaskan creatures.
The mammals know it’s time to leave their burrows. The hadrosaurs are coming back with their honking calls. While the little trodoontids and dromeosaurids are starting to build their nests, and the arctic tyrannosaurs are shedding their white coats to match the melting snow, the ankylosaurs are waking up from their hybernation.
For the Pachyrhinosaurs, it’s time for some head butting.
Hello dracontes! I've come to you before with questions about dinosaur biology, and I'm hoping you'd be willing to point me in the right direction again. In my webcomic I'm coming to a point where pachycephalosaurus play a significant part, and I'm not sure how accurate the "traditional" depiction is. I've heard ceratopsians may have had quills, is it possible pachys would have had a similar feature? Are there any other outstanding theories making the rounds? Thank you for your consideration!