Member of the last remaining group of ancestral species to the wide variety commonly called "flower-eaters", this diurnal herbivore shares similar attributes. Much more robust however, Butega is less of a sprinter and more of an endurance galloper. In social groups of three to twelve, Butega continue to roam their ancestral range of northern forests' edge. They can be quite loudly vocal at times, and a meaningful deep yodel can be heard for miles. Their neck crests are used in their complex body language, generally as an emotional marker. Butega make for formidable prey for predators in the area, as Butega are just fast enough to evade and their endurance carries them great distances with ease. While Butega do not have many flowers to eat, they may munch on just about anything growing up from the earth. Their sensitive growths just aside their eyes pick up on noise vibrations in the air, as their actual hearing isn't all that great. A good 500 lbs in most cases, Butega make a fantastic, sociable and sturdy companion.