Welcome to Dragon Cave! Dragon Cave is an online adoptables game. Collect eggs, raise them to adulthood, and then breed them to create interesting lineages. New dragons are added regularly!
Sweetlings are a small, flightless breed of dragon. They are omnivores who favor sweet fruits and honey, and have been known to go to great lengths to obtain their favorite treats. Their long, prehensile tails allow them to grab onto branches and give them superior balance. Sweetlings are expressive dragons and have a large array of calls to communicate with others. They become very vocal during breeding season and sing long, beautiful melodies to attract a mate. Inquisitive in nature, Sweetlings are known to investigate anything that piques their interest, and are quick to flee if the object of their curiosity strikes back.
Dragons are highly-intelligent reptilian creatures that—from a human perspective, at least—appear to live forever. Many different varieties of dragon exist, each with their own unique qualities, habitats, and behavior. Adolescence in dragons is usually marked by the growth of a hatchling’s wings, although not all breeds of dragons grow wings and some breeds have other traits that indicate the beginning of maturation. In Galsreim, dragons and humans coexist peacefully.
Cherish and his fellow Sweetling, Treasure, seem to be average dragons at first glance. However, their clanmates consider them odd to say the least.
Ever since he was a hatchling, Cherish has held a firm belief that there are humans constantly listening to the stories that dragons tell. He always warns his clanmates "Watch your grammar and syntax! They're always listening, and if you make the slightest mistake, they'll pounce!" The other dragons think this is ridiculous; after all, humans can't hear the telepathic discussions of dragons nor could they be constantly alert for the abuses of language. But Cherish refuses to accept this logic. In fact, many dragons mutter that the humans don't even need to listen in, because the Sweetling will always point out their errors and disdainfully inform them why they are wrong.
Perhaps he was influenced by his human caretaker's habit of spending hours writing on scrolls with red ink...