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Birdles are the first-discovered crossbreed species of Aves and Reptiles. Studies have proven the birdles have evenly distributed characteristics both turtles and birds. The first birdle discovered was found at Daintree Rainforest in Queensland, Australia in 1953 by an Australian biologist named Johann Campbell. Studies of the birdle immediately fascinated scientists and biologists all over the world.

Like regular turtles, birdles have the ability to hide their limbs (including their head), inside their hard and protective shell. However, a birdle’s shell is slightly lighter, due to its lower density. Birdles are also much flatter and narrower than regular turtles. This allows a birdle to take flight when needed. Because birdles still have a much higher density than regular birds, birdles do not migrate far, regardless of the seasonal change. However, birdles have the capability of submerging themselves under water and are able to swim and breed comfortably. Instead of turtle claws, birdles have feathered platelets that slide over each other, creating a wingspan wide enough for basic flight. This is why birdles are almost never seen “walking” around on land. Their habitat must have a balance of trees and water. Even though birdles are born under water, the young birdlelings get the most flight training from the surrounding rainforest and trees.

Birdles are a versatile, yet delicate species. Due to their high environmental dependency they have a comparably smaller population; today they are considered an endangered species. Even though they’ve been discovered in 50s, the species has been considered to exist no longer than 100 years. Since findings of birdles are gradually reducing, organizations such as the Birdle Extinction Prevention Society (BEPS) have established governmental approved regulations to preserve this rare crossbreed.

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