What a weird egg! The gradient of color is eye catching, and the stubby bulb occasionally whips around as if it were trying to move. Odd.
Child: A young Hibisvul is green to show that it is a newborn and not yet bloomed. The chlorophyll in its body (not ever in animals, except for this fox), is more plentiful at this stage of life. The excessive chlorophyll helps keep the young Hibisvul hidden when left behind by its mother in the den.
Teen: The maturing yellow Hibisvul is always seen knocking things over when observed in the wild. Weaned and on its own, the teen Hibisvul is an irritable creature. It does not like its sprouting bulb, nor its color and the vines? The vines however help keep the soft underside and the spine of the creature protected and safe from attack.
Adult: Fully bloomed and ripe, adult Hibisvul are often times seen tugging at its flower at the end of the tail stem. This either means it is releasing pheromones and pollen that tells other Hibisvul the creature is ready for a mate or it is trying to play when it's bored. Luckily the giant Hibiscus flower at the end of its tail is sturdy and well rooted—into the creature's rump.