Isn't that how some morphs naturally occured?Where locales neighbor each other, yes. This is obvious in tincs and pumilio. Look at a distribution map of tincs in brazil. and compare 3 neighboring morphs. You can usually see the east and west morphs in the center locale morph. I will give you an example in a bit using pumilio from del toro
If you want to track back to exactly where the original imports came from (good luck) and then find factual (not theoretical) information that proves that the two populations coexist and breed in the wild... then sure, go ahead.Ok I think I got it. So if I took an alanis and a inferalanis and breed them that would be fine. Just like reginas and giant orange. I'm just trying to understand better.
Sent from my SCH-R530U using Tapatalk 2