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An outdated restoration of a giraffe (Giraffa Camelopardalis) as a sauropod-like animal.

All Todays Giraffe is a species of formerly fictional herbivorous giraffe that either resembles a sauropod or a reptilian version of a giraffe, depending on a species.

All Todays Giraffe's Description

Giraffes were a group of tall herbivores that lived everywhere across the planet, except Antarctica. They were most likely browsing herbivores that fed on leaves of many species of trees. The fossils of giraffes were incomplete, for example, the two holes on their heads was once thought by scientists that a large carnivore (possibly sharks) attacked them, but when a complete skeleton of a giraffe was discovered, it turns out that they had short stubby horns on top of where the holes are, so it is unknown why they lost horns. Their tails were once thought to be incomplete, so it was thought that they had long whip-like tails as defense against predators such as sharks, bears, predatory dylanuses, and among other carnivores, but a complete giraffe skeleton proves that they didn't have long tails and instead did have short tails in life. They likely had foot pads very much like sauropods in which they probably resembled in some ways, in (some of its) appearance, diet, niche, etc. The largest species of giraffe was likely the largest land animal of the Holocene, with some incomplete skeletons suggesting they reached about 45-50 feet long, 22-26 feet tall, and weighed about 15 tons, even bigger than elephants that shared the same world at the same time. They probably had very thick skin as protection against sharp claws and teeth of most animals and even for insulation against the cold in parts of the world like North America, where they probably had blubber as extra protection from the cold. They had only two toes, but they were probably covered in strong muscles around them and had hoof-like toes which like elephants.

A reconstruction of a giraffe as new fossil evidence confirms.

One almost complete fossil impression confirms that they had fur all over their bodies like rodents, they even had a mane like a horse, another extinct Holocene animal that was also discovered to have a mane in fossil impressions. They probably had the ability to rear on their hind legs and use their front legs and weight to crush their attackers to death. It is unknown on how they reproduced, but it is possible that they could have laid eggs, as large softball-sized egg fossils found across the world suggests, they could have squatted down to prevent their eggs from breaking. Their lifespan is also unknown, yet they could have had long lives for about 150 years. No one knows why the giraffes became extinct at the end of the Holocene period.

Introduction to real life North America

Ever since that all todays giraffes were brought to real life North America, they now flourish alongside all species/beings in modern/real North America, even in cities across the continent.