Lead-Wood Canarpine

As species of large Nomflora compete with them for space, some populations of Canarpines would begin to grow larger and larger and became the Lead-Wood Canarpines, the largest species of Canarflora to have evolved by this point. The females of this species are multicellular, and have developed a new support system alongside a well developed skeleton. The species now takes in lead from the soil, which then is stored in the tissues that make up their trunk, which thus gives extra support for their enormous size. Aside from these changes, the Lead-Wood Canarpine females are relatively similar to their ancestors, with the large root system obtaining nutrients and the many branches help gather light for photosynthesis. Males have hardly changed at all, with their semi-developed skeletal systems and their simple eye to aid them in chasing down prey and avoid predators. While males can still use photosynthesis to gain energy, they primarily get it through eating other organisms instead. Males still land on the beak flowers of female Lead-Wood Canarpines, which will result in the females developing spores in their oviducts before eventually vomiting them out. The spores will be carried by the wind until they land somewhere else and become a new individual, though males will emerge from the ground early on and take to the air. Much like their ancestors, the Lead-Wood Canarpines have a tolerance for radiation, since certain groups of fauna in the region are radioactive. Their massive leaves also means they produces lots of shade that can prevent competition from growing.