Over time, some populations of Canareaters moved away from only eating organisms in the air and started to spend more time in the forest canopy. This led to them giving rise to the Rakaw, which has become a much more proficient climber by turning their anal tube into a proper tail with the actual anus having moved to the base. The hind limbs, meanwhile, no longer act as grasping fingers and function more like proper legs to help move along the branches though they retain extremely flexible joints due to their ancestral function. Since they spend more time climbing in the trees rather than flying, the Rakaw has a shorter wingspan in proportion to their body size compared to their ancestors. Their bill has become longer and developed sharp prongs from the serrations to help dispatch larger prey. While the tail no longer acts like a finger, it remains its highly flexibility by being prehensile, allowing to act like a fifth limbs. The radioactive organ is still mainly used as a defense against predators such as Monkeas, since most of their prey can be dispatched by their beak and claws. The Rakaw has changed up its breeding habits in that it produces one underdeveloped chick at a time, so it does not hinder them as they move around. Because of this, the youngster relies upon its parent for protection and so the Rakaw will use its tail to wrap around the chick and carry it while they move around in the canopy. Early on the parent will have the youngster with them at all times, but overtime the youngster will be well developed enough where it does not need to hold on to the tail 24/7. When this occurs, the adult Rakaw will begin to teach the youngster essential life skills such as what is safe to hunt and how to catch prey effectively. Eventually, the youngster will be old enough that it can leave its parent behind and start a life of its own.