A smooth and fragrant blend brings to mind the blue waters of ancient Kansas, cozy and comforting like a mother's touch. Although not the most orthodox of mothers, this aquatic reptile did indeed give live birth, like cetaceans today.
This tea contains a high level of caffeine | Steep at 212° for 3 minutes.
Polycotylus had a shorter neck than most plesiosaurs, which lead it to be originally classified as a pliosaur; however, it had more neck vertebrae than other members of its family. Paleontologists have hypothesized that many families of ancient marine reptiles would have to had their young in water, as their bodies were not suited to laying eggs on shore. A Polycotylus specimen was discovered in Kansas in the 1980s, and upon further inspection of the fossil, scientists discovered that the reptile was carrying an infant about forty percent of its own size.
this blend is in a 'ship
Polycotylus latipinnis has hooked up with Liopleurodon ferox.
Let their love steep in your cupboard and get 10% off when you purchase both 3oz pouches.