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List of introduced species

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A complete list of the introduced species for even quite small areas of the world would be dauntingly long (literally). Humans have introduced more different species from today's world (even genetically-engineered ones), prehistory (through Time travel), or fiction (through Universe travel, aka Universal travel, Dimension travel, or Dimensional travel) to new environments in the real world/modern times than any single document can hope to record. This list is generally for established species with truly wild populations—not kept domestically, not kept in zoos/safari parks, not kept in pet stores, nor kept on ranches—that have been seen numerous times, and have the very successful breeding populations. While most introduced species can cause negative impact to new environments they reach or were brought to, some can have positive impact, just for conservation purpose.
Domestic Mesoron

The domestic mesoron is an example of an introduced species that was introduced worldwide.

In this list, if the species has an I symbol next to the species name, that means that species is an invasive species, if the species's name doesn't have an I symbol next to it, it isn't an invasive species, but they can still thrive even if it's not an invasive species.

(Note: All deadly and non-deadly diseases on earth (the ones that are viruses, bacteria, etc.) including ebola, malaria, zika, rabies, stomach bug, and others, as well as non-mushroom-type fungi, are eradicated on earth, so they aren't listed here)

AustraliaEdit

PlantsEdit

  • Audrey II I (from Little Shop Of Horrors 1986 film to real life Australia)
  • Deathbottle I (from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life Australia)

MammalsEdit

  • Fur-faced human I (note: it is a subspecies of homo sapien that resembles a human with a werewolf syndrome, but it's not a disease in this subspecies, instead, they always have fur on their face, they might not be as smart as real life humans [including humans with werewolf syndromes], but they are much friendlier and are not even willing to do war or war-related stuff)
  • Ratman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life Australia (note: there are now female ratmen so their species could live on in real life Australia)
  • Hylian I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Australia
  • Hyrulean I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Australia
  • Zora I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Australia
  • Goblin I (note: it is a hominid that resembles its relatives, humans, but is smaller, about 3-4 feet tall and 100-120 pounds, as well as having either gray skin, pale skin, tannish skin, or green skin, and they also have elf-like ears)
  • Troll I from Disney's Frozen film to real life Australia (note: these are relatives of humans that have almost boulder-shaped bodies and grayish skins, can also roll up into a ball to disguise themselves as rocks as protection against both native predators (bears, cougars, etc) and nonnative predators (Jurassic Park raptors, vampires, etc), making the fooling predators leave an area to search for more suitable prey)
  • Thylacine (reintroduced in both mainland Australia and Tasmania)
  • Entelodont I from Oligocene Asia to modern Australia
  • Hyaenodont I from Oligocene Asia to modern Australia
  • Purgatorius I from Cretaceous North America to modern Australia
  • Gremlin I from Gremlins film franchise to real life Australia
  • Mogwai I from Gremlins film franchise to real life Australia
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)
  • Green Pigman (aka Suidohomus sentius) I from the Angry Birds Movie to real life Australia (note: they no longer try to steal and eat Birdmen eggs and are now friends to Birdmen since they now find human food and real life chicken eggs more tasty)
  • Vampire I from mythical Europe to real life Australia
  • Jiangshi I from mythical China to real life Australia

BirdsEdit

  • Upland moa I from historic New Zealand to modern Australia
  • Eastern moa I from historic New Zealand to modern Australia
  • Bush moa I from historic New Zealand to modern Australia
  • Giant moa from historic New Zealand to modern Australia
  • Gastornis I from Eocene Europe and North America to modern Australia
  • Jehol bird I from Cretaceous China to modern Australia
  • Sape bird I from Cretaceous China to modern Australia

ReptilesEdit

  • Dryosaurus from Jurassic North America to modern Australia
  • Turtleman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life Australia (note: there are now female turtlemen so their species can continue to live on in real life Australia)
  • Sleestak I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are now peaceful just like Altrusians)
  • Sapient hadrosaur I (note: it is a sapient humanoid hadrosaur that is very closely related to a parasaurolophus, but is very intelligent, has a human-like body plan, has varied diet, etc.)
  • Enderman I from Minecraft games to real life Australia (note: they are tall humanoid reptiles that have the ability to teleport due to their organs, either their bird-like airsacs or their modified form of gal bladders known as trumteum, which contains some elements that allow endermen to teleport anytime they want, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, this is what endermen looks like in real life)

AmphibiansEdit

FishEdit

  • Diplomystus I from Eocene North America to modern Australia
  • Knightia from Eocene North America to modern Australia
  • Priscacara I from Eocene North America to modern Australia

ArthropodsEdit

  • Christmas Island red crab I (note: formerly only in Christmas Island, it was introduced to most other Pacific island, so it can now be found in almost all other Pacific islands, especially Australia, also unlike their ancestors from Christmas Island, they now have developed a terrestrial crustacean's lungs (not just gills, although their lungs could came from genetic engineering from humans) to survive completely on land, can now tolerate freshwater and brackish water (not just saltwater, possibly also due to genetic engineering), can now tolerate low and high humidity, can now tolerate colder and warmer temperatures, and can now tolerate human activities and are now adapting to both wild parts of Australia and human settlements of North America, allowing them to live in the entire Australian continent)
  • Manipulator I from Cretaceous Asia to modern Australia

EchinodermsEdit

Other invertebratesEdit

  • Ghast I from Minecraft games to real life Australia (note: it is a completely airborne airbreathing relative of octopuses that has the ability to shoot firy acid much like that of the bombardier beetle, but comes out of their mouths instead of their abdomens, they are now friendly to humans and dylanuses to ensure the ghast's further survival in real life, this is what the ghasts look like in real life)
  • Slimefish I from Minecraft games to real life Australia (note: they are land-dwelling relatives of jellyfishes that can hop on land in a similar fashion to The Future Is Wild Desert Hoppers, and unlike jellyfishes, they have no stinging cells and therefore cannot harm people, they also have thick skin as well as Swampus-like lungs to help them breathe on land and survive on land, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, so their species can continue to thrive in real life, this is what the slimes look like in real life)

OthersEdit

  • Minion (aka Spongepeople) I from Despicable Me film series and the Minions film to real life Australia (note: they are also known as Spongepeople due to their striking resemblance to a fictional character, Spongebob)

British Isles and other European islandsEdit

PlantsEdit

MammalsEdit

  • Fur-faced human I (note: it is a subspecies of homo sapien that resembles a human with a werewolf syndrome, but it's not a disease in this subspecies, instead, they always have fur on their face, they might not be as smart as real life humans [including humans with werewolf syndromes], but they are much friendlier and are not even willing to do war or war-related stuff)
  • Irish elk from prehistoric Eurasia to modern England
  • Shagrat I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life England, Scotland, and Ireland
  • Ratman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life British Isles (note: there are now female ratmen so their species could live on in real life British Isles)
  • Hylian I from Legend of Zelda games to real life British Isles
  • Hyrulean I from Legend of Zelda games to real life British Isles
  • Zora I from Legend of Zelda games to real life British Isles
  • Goblin I (note: it is a hominid that resembles its relatives, humans, but is smaller, about 3-4 feet tall and 100-120 pounds, as well as having either gray skin, pale skin, tannish skin, or green skin, and they also have elf-like ears)
  • Troll I from Disney's Frozen film to real life British Isles (note: these are relatives of humans that have almost boulder-shaped bodies and grayish skins, can also roll up into a ball to disguise themselves as rocks as protection against both native predators (bears, cougars, etc) and nonnative predators (Jurassic Park raptors, vampires, etc), making the fooling predators leave an area to search for more suitable prey)
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)
  • Green Pigman (aka Suidohomus sentius) I from the Angry Birds Movie to real life England and Scotland (note: they no longer try to steal and eat Birdmen eggs and are now friends to Birdmen since they now find human food and real life chicken eggs more tasty)
  • Vampire I from mythical Europe to real life England, especially in London
  • Jiangshi I from mythical China to real life England

Non-Mammal SynapsidsEdit

BirdsEdit

  • Dromornis from prehistoric Australia to modern England
  • Genyornis from prehistoric Australia to modern England
  • Gastornis from Eocene Europe to modern England
  • Hippogriff from mythical North America and mythical Europe to real life England

ReptilesEdit

  • Echinodon from Cretaceous England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Echinodon are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Camptosaurus I from Jurassic North America to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Camptosaurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Dakotadon I from Cretaceous North America to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Dakotadon are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Mantellisaurus I from Cretaceous Europe to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Mantellisaurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Iguanodon I from Cretaceous Europe to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Iguanodon are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Muttaburrasaurus from Cretaceous Australia to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Muttaburrasaurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Scelidosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Scelidosaurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Dacentrurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Dacentrurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Cetiosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, Cetiosaurus are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Coelophysis I from Triassic North America to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Coelophysis are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Baryonyx I from Cretaceous England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Baryonyx are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Megalosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Megalosaurus are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Neovenator I from Cretaceous England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Neovenator are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Dracoraptor I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Dracoraptor are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Proceratosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Proceratosaurus are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Nuthetes I from Cretaceous England to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings as the ones that are aggressive towards sapient beings are not tolerated by sapient beings, also for religious reasons, Nuthetes are now allowed to live in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)
  • Real Troodon I from Cretaceous North America to modern Great Britain and Scotland
  • Tyrant Troodon I from My Pet Dinosaur documentary to real life/modern day Great Britain and Scotland
  • Domestic Pygmy Carnosaur I from My Pet Dinosaur documentary to real life/modern day Great Britain and Scotland (note: it is a small chicken/turkey-sized descendants of carnosaurs like Allosaurus and Carcharodontosaurus, but is now peaceful towards humans, dylanuses, and other pets)
  • Sapient hadrosaur I (note: it is a sapient humanoid hadrosaur that is very closely related to a parasaurolophus, but is very intelligent, has a human-like body plan, has varied diet, etc.)
  • Plesiosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland
  • Muraenosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland
  • Kimmerosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland
  • Ichthyosaurus I from Jurassic England to modern Great Britain and Scotland
  • Turtleman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life British Isles (note: there are now female turtlemen so their species can continue to live on in real life British Isles)
  • Enderman I from Minecraft games to real life Great Britain (note: they are tall humanoid reptiles that have the ability to teleport due to their organs, either their bird-like airsacs or their modified form of gal bladders known as trumteum, which contains some elements that allow endermen to teleport anytime they want, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, this is what endermen looks like in real life)
  • Dinosauroid I from the speculative world to real life England
  • Sleestak I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are now peaceful just like Altrusians)

PterosaursEdit

from the Mesozoic era to modern Great Britain and Scotland (note: for religious reasons, all known species of Pterosaurs are now allowed to live peacefully in settlements alongside humans and other sapient beings)

AmphibiansEdit

  • Koolasuchus from Cretaceous Australia to modern British Isles
  • Siderops from Jurassic Australia to modern England

FishEdit

ArachnidsEdit

CrustaceansEdit

MollusksEdit

Other invertebratesEdit

  • Ghast I from Minecraft games to real life England and Scotland (note: it is a completely airborne airbreathing relative of octopuses that has the ability to shoot firy acid much like that of the bombardier beetle, but comes out of their mouths instead of their abdomens, they are now friendly to humans and dylanuses to ensure the ghast's further survival in real life, this is what the ghasts look like in real life)
  • Slimefish I from Minecraft games to real life England and Scotland (note: they are land-dwelling relatives of jellyfishes that can hop on land in a similar fashion to The Future Is Wild Desert Hoppers, and unlike jellyfishes, they have no stinging cells and therefore cannot harm people, they also have thick skin as well as Swampus-like lungs to help them breathe on land and survive on land, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, so their species can continue to thrive in real life, this is what the slimes look like in real life)

OthersEdit

  • Minion (aka Spongepeople) I from Despicable Me film series and the Minions film to real life Great Britain and Scotland (note: they are also known as Spongepeople due to their striking resemblance to a fictional character, Spongebob)

HawaiiEdit

PlantsEdit

MammalsEdit

  • Fur-faced human I (note: it is a subspecies of homo sapien that resembles a human with a werewolf syndrome, but it's not a disease in this subspecies, instead, they always have fur on their face, they might not be as smart as real life humans [including humans with werewolf syndromes], but they are much friendlier and are not even willing to do war or war-related stuff)
  • Ratman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life Hawaii (note: there are now female ratmen so their species could live on in real life Hawaii)
  • Hylian I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Hawaii
  • Hyrulean I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Hawaii
  • Zora I from Legend of Zelda games to real life Hawaii
  • Goblin I (note: it is a hominid that resembles its relatives, humans, but is smaller, about 3-4 feet tall and 100-120 pounds, as well as having either gray skin, pale skin, tannish skin, or green skin, and they also have elf-like ears)
  • Troll I from Disney's Frozen film to real life Hawaii (note: these are relatives of humans that have almost boulder-shaped bodies and grayish skins, can also roll up into a ball to disguise themselves as rocks as protection against both native predators (bears, cougars, etc) and nonnative predators (Jurassic Park raptors, vampires, etc), making the fooling predators leave an area to search for more suitable prey)
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)
  • Green Pigman (aka Suidohomus sentius) I from the Angry Birds Movie to real life Hawaii (note: they no longer try to steal and eat Birdmen eggs and are now friends to Birdmen since they now find human food and real life chicken eggs more tasty)

BirdsEdit

ReptilesEdit

  • Sapient hadrosaur I (note: it is a sapient humanoid hadrosaur that is very closely related to a parasaurolophus, but is very intelligent, has a human-like body plan, has varied diet, etc.)
  • Kloon I from The New Dinosaurs Dougal Dixon series to real life Hawaii
  • Wandle I from The New Dinosaurs Dougal Dixon series to real life Hawaii
  • Shorerunner I from The New Dinosaurs Dougal Dixon series to real life Hawaii
  • Turtleman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life Hawaii (note: there are now female turtlemen so their species can continue to live on in real life Hawaii)
  • Enderman I from Minecraft games to real life Hawaii (note: they are tall humanoid reptiles that have the ability to teleport due to their organs, either their bird-like airsacs or their modified form of gal bladders known as trumteum, which contains some elements that allow endermen to teleport anytime they want, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, this is what endermen looks like in real life)
  • Sleestak I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are now peaceful just like Altrusians)

AmphibiansEdit

FishEdit

InvertebratesEdit

  • Coconut grab I from The New Dinosaurs Dougal Dixon series to real life Hawaii
  • Ghast I from Minecraft games to real life Hawaii (note: it is a completely airborne airbreathing relative of octopuses that has the ability to shoot firy acid much like that of the bombardier beetle, but comes out of their mouths instead of their abdomens, they are now friendly to humans and dylanuses to ensure the ghast's further survival in real life, this is what the ghasts look like in real life)
  • Slimefish I from Minecraft games to real life Hawaii (note: they are land-dwelling relatives of jellyfishes that can hop on land in a similar fashion to The Future Is Wild Desert Hoppers, and unlike jellyfishes, they have no stinging cells and therefore cannot harm people, they also have thick skin as well as Swampus-like lungs to help them breathe on land and survive on land, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, so their species can continue to thrive in real life, this is what the slimes look like in real life)

OthersEdit

  • Minion (aka Spongepeople) I from Despicable Me film series and the Minions film to real life Hawaii (note: they are also known as Spongepeople due to their striking resemblance to a fictional character, Spongebob)

New ZealandEdit

PlantsEdit

  • Ya-te-veo from cryptozoology islands to real life New Zealand

MammalsEdit

  • Fur-faced human I (note: it is a subspecies of homo sapien that resembles a human with a werewolf syndrome, but it's not a disease in this subspecies, instead, they always have fur on their face, they might not be as smart as real life humans [including humans with werewolf syndromes], but they are much friendlier and are not even willing to do war or war-related stuff)
  • Dire wolf from Pleistocene North America to modern New Zealand
  • Ratman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life New Zealand (note: there are now female ratmen so their species could live on in real life New Zealand)
  • Hylian I from Legend of Zelda games to real life New Zealand
  • Hyrulean I from Legend of Zelda games to real life New Zealand
  • Zora I from Legend of Zelda games to real life New Zealand
  • Goblin I (note: it is a hominid that resembles its relatives, humans, but is smaller, about 3-4 feet tall and 100-120 pounds, as well as having either gray skin, pale skin, tannish skin, or green skin, and they also have elf-like ears)
  • Troll I from Disney's Frozen film to real life New Zealand (note: these are relatives of humans that have almost boulder-shaped bodies and grayish skins, can also roll up into a ball to disguise themselves as rocks as protection against both native predators (bears, cougars, etc) and nonnative predators (Jurassic Park raptors, vampires, etc), making the fooling predators leave an area to search for more suitable prey)
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)
  • Green Pigman (aka Suidohomus sentius) I from the Angry Birds Movie to real life New Zealand (note: they no longer try to steal and eat Birdmen eggs and are now friends to Birdmen since they now find human food and real life chicken eggs more tasty)
  • Vampire I from mythical Europe to real life New Zealand

BirdsEdit

  • Myna I (eradicated)
  • Moa
    • North Island giant moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • South Island giant moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Eastern moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Broad-billed moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Heavy-footed moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Mantell's moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Crested moa from historic New Zealand to modern Zealand (reintroduced)
    • Upland moa from historic New Zealand to modern New Zealand (reintroduced)

ReptilesEdit

  • Turtleman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life Hawaii (note: there are now female turtlemen so their species can continue to live on in real life Hawaii)
  • Enderman I from Minecraft games to real life New Zealand (note: they are tall humanoid reptiles that have the ability to teleport due to their organs, either their bird-like airsacs or their modified form of gal bladders known as trumteum, which contains some elements that allow endermen to teleport anytime they want, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, this is what endermen looks like in real life)
  • Sapient hadrosaur I (note: it is a sapient humanoid hadrosaur that is very closely related to a parasaurolophus, but is very intelligent, has a human-like body plan, has varied diet, etc.)
  • Sleestak I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are now peaceful just like Altrusians)

AmphibiansEdit

  • Koolasuchus from Cretaceous Australia to modern New Zealand

FishEdit

Insects and other invertebratesEdit

  • Ghast I from Minecraft games to real life New Zealand (note: it is a completely airborne airbreathing relative of octopuses that has the ability to shoot firy acid much like that of the bombardier beetle, but comes out of their mouths instead of their abdomens, they are now friendly to humans and dylanuses to ensure the ghast's further survival in real life, this is what the ghasts look like in real life)
  • Slimefish I from Minecraft games to real life New Zealand (note: they are land-dwelling relatives of jellyfishes that can hop on land in a similar fashion to The Future Is Wild Desert Hoppers, and unlike jellyfishes, they have no stinging cells and therefore cannot harm people, they also have thick skin as well as Swampus-like lungs to help them breathe on land and survive on land, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, so their species can continue to thrive in real life, this is what the slimes look like in real life)

OthersEdit

  • Minion (aka Spongepeople) I from Despicable Me film series and the Minions film to real life New Zealand (note: they are also known as Spongepeople due to their striking resemblance to a fictional character, Spongebob)

United States, Canada, Mexico, and Caribbean IslandsEdit

(note: since North America, Mexico, and Caribbean islands have more introduced species than any other continents, this list categorizes the species based on the family, so there will be room for more species on the list)

PlantsEdit

Modern plantsEdit

  • Pumpkin I (in the rest of North America)
  • Tomato I (in the rest of North America)
  • Potato I (in the rest of North America)
  • Wolf's bane I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Black bamboo I (in California, Oregon, Nevada, and Florida)
  • White bamboo I (in California, Oregon, Nevada, and Florida)
  • Spruce I (in the rest of North America)
  • Oaks I (in the rest of North America)
  • Birch I (in the rest of North America)
  • African rainforest trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Asian rainforest trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • South American rainforest trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Tropical cycads & ferns I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Palm trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Coconut trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Bananna trees I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Hawaiian plants I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • Nonnative sugarcanes I (in most of USA, except the arctic regions)
  • European roses I (in most of USA, except the desert and the arctic regions)

Prehistoric plantsEdit

Former fictional plantsEdit

  • Spitfire Tree I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Grass Tree I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Deathbottle I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Lichen Tree I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Audrey II I from Little Shop Of Horrors 1986 film to real life Florida
  • Ya-te-veo from cryptozoology islands to real life North America

MammalsEdit

Dylanuses and relativesEdit

  • Domestic dylanus I (introduced in Florida only, native to most of North America like their wild ancestors)
  • Asian dylanus I (introduced unintentionally after being stowed away from native eastern Asia to replace the extinct Joc's dylanus)
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)

PinnipedsEdit

  • Walrus I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Skull Island fur seal I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and in coastlines off the coast of Oregon, Washington, Baja California, and California)
  • Grey seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Harbor seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Leopard seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Weddel seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Baikal seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Ladoga seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • King seal I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Shrimp-eater I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Krakken I (in the Great Lakes and shorelines Central America, Mexico, Baja California, Washington, California, and Oregon) (note: Contrary to its name, The Krakken isn't a giant cephalopod, but a future cousin of the Sea lion. Filling the similar role to real life whales, they have evolved a similar structure to their baleen from their whiskers. The male is smaller than the female. These are the largest creatures seen in the film they originally came from. Adults have no enemies, but their offspring are vulnerable to predators (like the Jabberwockys), which is why they live in family groups)
  • Horker I from Elder Scrolls franchise to real life Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe

Whales and relativesEdit

  • Amazon river dolphin I (in Oregon, Arizona, Nevada, Utah, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico, Arizona, Nevada, California, and Oregon)
  • Common hippopotamus I (in marshes and swamps of Mississippi, New Mexico, California, Louisiana, Texas, Utah, Arizona, Oregon, Nevada, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida) (note: Unlike native ones in Africa, hippos in North America are peaceful, rather than aggressive)
  • Pygmy hippopotamus I (in marshes and swamps of Mississippi, New Mexico, California, Louisiana, Texas, Utah, Arizona, Oregon, Nevada, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • Giant hippopotamus I (in marshes and swamps of Mississippi, New Mexico, Louisiana, California, Texas, Utah, Arizona, Oregon, Nevada, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida) (note: Unlike native ones in Africa, hippos in North America are peaceful, rather than aggressive)
  • Satan's Whale I (in the coastlines of California, Oregon, an Baja California)
  • Common Dorudon I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and coastlines of California, Oregon, an Baja California)
  • Whale-like Dorudon I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and coastlines of California, Oregon, an Baja California)
  • Huburalut I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Alula whale I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Bloop I (in the Pacific ocean and the Atlantic ocean)
  • Gambo I (in the Pacific ocean and the Atlantic ocean)
  • Cetaceoid I (in the coasts off of California and Baja California, the Great Lakes, and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Ketos I (in the Great Lakes, and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Pigokeels I (in the coasts off of California and Baja California, the Great Lakes, and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Bearded whale I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Death whale I (in the Pacific ocean and the Atlantic ocean)
  • Sea boar I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Snakewhale I (in the Pacific ocean and the Atlantic ocean)

Horses and relativesEdit

  • Asian wild horse from Pleistocene Asia to the modern Great Plains and grasslands of California (note: it is the wild ancestor of domestic horses that resembles a hybrid between a tarpan and a Mongolian wild horse)
  • Heck horse (in the grasslands and forests in the state of New York)
  • Quagga (in the Great Plains and other grasslands and savannas of North America)
  • Grevy's zebra (in the Great Plains and other grasslands and savannas of North America)
  • Ferrari horse I from the Disney's Bedtime Stories film to real life North America
  • Unicorn (from mythical Europe to real life North America, this animal resembles a normal white horse, but with antelope-like feet and horns that resembles a narwhal's tusks)
  • Pegasus (from mythical Europe to real life North America, this animal resembles a normal white horse, but has airsac organs [like bird's, but with helium to help it as it flies] and large wings with stitched fur that resembles feathers, but aren't feathers)

Cattle-grouped BovinesEdit

  • Plains bison (reintroduced, but were also introduced to the rest of North America)
  • Wood bison (reintroduced, but were also introduced to the rest of North America)
  • Mooshroom I (note: it is a close relative of domestic cattle and aurochs [the extinct ancestors of domestic cattle], but is red and white and has mushrooms growing on their heads and their backs, and unlike in games, they don't actually become domestic cattle if the mushrooms on their backs are sheared or pulled off, instead, they're still mooshrooms, also, the mushrooms on their backs will grow back about 1-2 months)

InsectivoresEdit

BatsEdit

  • New Zealand short-tailed bats I (note: like all invasive North American animals that originated from islands without predators or competition, these bats were genetically modifed to tolerate competition and predatation by cats and other predators, so these bats now reproduced fast like many native American urban bats, and can now crawl/sprint fast enough to escape from house cats, dogs, native predators [bears, wolves, coyotes, foxes, cougars, bobcats, etc], and other animals)
  • Common vampire bat I (note: these bats were introduced from laboratories after many labs during The Great Depression closed and let these bats loose, and they now thrive in California, Oregon, Florida, and most other parts of the USA)
  • Wing-winged vampire bat I (note: these bats were introduced from laboratories after many labs during the Great Depression closed and let these bats loose, and they now thrive in California, Oregon, Florida, and most other parts of the USA)
  • Hairy-legged vampire bat I (note: these bats were introduced from laboratories after many labs during the Great Depression closed and let these bats loose, and they now thrive in California, Oregon, Florida, and most other parts of the USA)
  • Fruit bats I (note: all of the known fruit bat species in North America are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that closed in 1960's 1970's, and they now live in most of Mexico, Central America, and USA)
  • Snowbat I in the rest of North America
  • Purrip Bat I from After Man Book to real life North America
  • Surfbat I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Flooer I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Nightstalker I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Deathgleaner I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Ahool I (it is a giant predatory bat species that resembles a hybrid between a flying fox and a vampire bat, but with a long baboon-like tail)
  • Devil Bat I from The Devil Bat film to real life North America (one family, Charles Nickins (Son), Fred Nickins (Dad), and Marry Nickins (Mom) had brought some devil bats after their vacation from The Devil Bat film universe and released them into real life North America, causing some negative impact towards some native real life dylanus species of North America, including some populations of Florida Running Dylanus)
  • Starling bat I from Dracula Untold film to real life North America (note: they are named because just like European starlings, which are native to real life, these bats are known to flock together in large masses like what this image shows, but are not mind-controlled, instead, they inherently have this behavior for protection against predators)

RodentsEdit

  • Purple squirrel I (note: it is a species of squirrel with purple fur colorations)
  • House Mouse I (eradicated in most of North America, except in most of California)
  • Key largo woodrat I (note: Even though it is endangered in Florida, it was introduced to the rest of USA, where they are thriving, despite competition with brown rats)
  • Amazon bamboo rat I (note: It was accidentally introduced when people brought some South American plants into North America, and it now thrives in California, Oregon, Arizona, Georgia, Alabama, and Florida)
  • Atlantic bamboo rat I (note: It was accidentally introduced when people brought some South American plants into North America, and it now thrives in California, Oregon, Arizona, Georgia, Alabama, and Florida)
  • Desert Leaper I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Strick I from the After Man Book series to real life North America
  • Wakka I from the After Man Book series to real life North America
  • Poggle I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Shagrat I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Ratman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life North America (note: there are now female ratmen so their species could live on in real life North America)
  • Daedric rat I from Elder Scrolls franchise to real life North America
  • Skeever I from Elder Scrolls franchise to real life North America
  • Pikachu I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Raichu I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Pichu I from Pokemon series to real life North America

Anteaters and relativesEdit

  • Silky anteater I (in Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana, and Mississippi)
  • Southern tamandua I (in Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, California, Nevada, Arizona, New Mexico, and Oregon)
  • Giant ground sloth from Pleistocene South America and North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Glyptodont from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)

PangolinsEdit

HyenasEdit

  • Hyaena I (not to be mistaken for modern-styled hyenas)

Proto-primatesEdit

  • Purgatorius I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Carpolestes I from Paleocene North America to modern North America
  • Plesiadapis I from Eocene North America to modern North America

Primitive primatesEdit

  • Darwinius I from Eocene Germany to modern North America
  • Clatta I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America

LemursEdit

  • True lemurs I (note: All of the known true lemur species were introduced to North America just from escapees from zoos and safari parks)

MonkeysEdit

  • Babookari I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Raboon I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Khiffah I from After Man Book series to real life North America
  • Mutt Monkey I from the Hunger Games films to real life North America
  • Napa Rebob I from cryptozoology California to real life Nevada, Oregon, Arizona, and California

ApesEdit

  • Lar Gibbon I (in Florida, Alabama, Georgia, and California)
  • Siamang I (in Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, New Mexico, Utah, Nevada, Oregon, and California)
  • Bonobo I (in Florida, Georgia, Alabama, South Carolina, Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, and California)
  • Gigantopitheman I (in Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, Nevada, Oregon, Louisiana, Mississippi, California, Alabama, and Florida)
  • Fur-faced human I (note: it is a subspecies of homo sapien that resembles a human with a werewolf syndrome, but it's not a disease in this subspecies, instead, they always have fur on their face, they might not be as smart as real life humans [including humans with werewolf syndromes], but they are much friendlier and are not even willing to do war or war-related stuff)
  • Florida skunk ape I (in Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas)
  • Orang Pendek I (hence its name, it is actually an upright-walking relatives of orangutans which replaced the former extinct homo floresiensis in Indonesia)
  • Hylian I from Legend of Zelda games to real life North America
  • Hyrulean I from Legend of Zelda games to real life North America
  • Zora I from Legend of Zelda games to real life North America
  • Goblin I (note: it is a hominid that resembles its relatives, humans, but is smaller, about 3-4 feet tall and 100-120 pounds, as well as having either gray skin, pale skin, tannish skin, or green skin, and they also have elf-like ears)
  • Troll I from Disney's Frozen film to real life North America (note: these are relatives of humans that have almost boulder-shaped bodies and grayish skins, can also roll up into a ball to disguise themselves as rocks as protection against both native predators (bears, cougars, etc) and nonnative predators (Jurassic Park raptors, vampires, etc), making the fooling predators leave an area to search for more suitable prey)
  • 2017 King Kong I (note: these apes are now much smaller than their ancestors, about the size of a bigfoot)
  • Gremlin I from Gremlins film franchise to real life New York, New Jersey, and Florida
  • Mogwai I from Gremlins film franchise to real life North America
  • European ghoul I (note: it is a species of hominid that resembles a human, but is more stout in build and has a more ape-like mouth, unlike Japanese ghouls, which are more human-like in appearance)
  • Japanese ghoul I from Tokyo Ghoul manga and anime series to real life North America
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)

CatsEdit

  • Jaguar (in the rest of the USA and most of southern Canada)
  • Snow leopard I (in most of USA, Canada, Alaska, and Greenland)
  • Caracal I (in most of USA and southern Canada)
  • African wildcat I (in Oregon, Nevada, Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, and even California)
  • European wildcat I (in Canada, Alaska, Maine, New York, and other cold northeastern states)
  • Asiatic wildcat I (in Texas, Mississippi, Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • American lion from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Scimitar cat from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Saber-toothed cat from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Striger from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Winged cat (aka sphinx) I (note: it is a grizzly bear-sized sphynx cat-like feline with large eagle-like wings that, like the pegasus, is actually wings with stitched fur that resembles feathers, but aren't feathers, also like the pegasus, it has airsac organs [like bird's, but with helium to help it as it flies])

BearsEdit

  • Short-faced bear from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • MacFarlane's bear I (it is a species of bear that resembles a hybrid between a polar bear and a grizzly bear, but is about the size of a Kodiak brown bear)

Dogs and relativesEdit

  • Dire wolf from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Man-eating wolf I (it is a species of very large long-tailed big cat-like hypercarnivorous wild dog which is very closely related to gray wolves, but unlike gray wolves (which only hunts humans if they're too old or sick to hunt other animals they usually hunt), man-eating gray wolves (including healthy ones) like to prey on humans, not just deer, wild boars etc.)
  • Bray Road beast (it is a werewolf-like species of upright-walking relative of gray wolves. Unlike werewolves of mythical Europe, they are gentle animals towards humans as studies have recently showed, also, they don't turn their victims into their own kind, even if their victim is bitten. They feed only on deer, elk, goats, rabbits, sheep, rats, beavers, and horses)
    • Wisconsin werewolf I (it is a subspecies of the Bray Road beast that is slightly smaller, about 6.5 feet tall, and is lighter in color than other Bray Roar beast subspecies, they are also the most common, adapting to human settlements and are also the most gentle of all Bray Road beast subspecies)
    • Michigan dogman I (it is a slightly larger and darker colored subspecies of the Bray Road beast which is stronger and able to hunt larger non-human animals, fortunately for us, they are also gentle towards humans)
  • Mutt Dog I from the Hunger Games films to real life North America
  • Remoolian I from Men in Black films to real life North America
  • Eevee I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Vaporeon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Jolteon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Flareon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Espeon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Umbreon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Glaceon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Sylveon I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Vulpix I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Ninetails I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Sabre dog I (note: it is a very large bear-like canine that largely resembles the American Werewolf in London's werewolf, but isn't/was never a human in beast form, rather a natural large carnivorous mammal that mainly hunts deer, wild boars, goats, and other animals smaller than humans and dylanuses, fortunatelly, they are now completely peaceful towards humans and dylanuses)
  • Nine tails I from Naruto series to real life North America (not to be confused with Ninetails, a Pokémon-grouped canine with a similar name)

Bear-dogsEdit

Coatis and relativesEdit

  • Red panda I (in California and Florida only)

Pigs and relativesEdit

  • Moose-pig I (it is a very large aggressive herbivorous wild pig species with large tusks for knocking over small trees and digging out roots and tubers, as well as defense against predators)
  • Scrofa I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Green Pigman (aka Suidohomus sentius) I from the Angry Birds Movie to real life North America (note: they no longer try to steal and eat Birdmen eggs and are now friends to Birdmen since they now find human food and real life chicken eggs more tasty)

Sea cowsEdit

  • Dugong I (in rivers of Utah, Wyoming, Colorada, Nevada, Arizona, Oregon, New Mexico, California, Texas, Mississippi, Louisiana, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • West Indian manatee (in rivers of Arizona, Nevada, Oregon, Colorado, Utah, California, Wyoming, New Mexico, Texas, Idaho, Washington, Montana, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Great Lakes, South Dakota, and North Dakota)
  • Prorastomus I from Eocene Jamaica to modern North America
  • Helena manatee I (it is a species of semi-aquatic herbivorous manatees which are build more like elephant seals than any other manatees)

RhinocerosesEdit

  • Woolly rhinoceros (were brought back and were introduced to the Great Plains, Canada, and Alaska, and they're spreading to most of North America)
  • Elasmotherium (were brought back and were introduced to the Great Plains and are spreading to most of North America)
  • Menoceras (were brought back and were reintroduced to southern North America and were introduced to California)
  • Metaynodon (were brought back and were reintroduced to swamplands and marshlands of the both middle and western parts of North America and were introduced to swamplands and marshlands of eastern parts of North America)
  • Subhyracodon (were brought back and reintroduced to middle parts of USA and were introduced to Nevada, Arizona, Oregon, and California)
  • Juxia (were brought back and were introduced to western and eastern North American areas)
  • Indricotherium (were brought back and were introduced to California, Oregon, Arizona, and Nevada

MonotremesEdit

  • Hodag I (it is a species of monotreme which is a very bizarre carnivore, having a somewhat dinosaur-like appearance)
  • Furby I from 2005 Furby CGI TV series to real life North America

Marsupials and relativesEdit

  • Koala I (note: It was introduced to North American forests to control the already invasive eucalyptus trees and people are using koalas to help stop the spread of the invasive trees, but the koalas themselves have also became invasive species due to the lack of its native Australian predators)
  • Koaleopard I (note: it is now much smaller than its ancestors, about the size of a jaguar, due to competition for territories and food)
  • Marsupial human I (note: it is a descendant of a prehistoric group of opossums that evolved into a human-like marsupial with varied diets, bipedalism, sapience, etc.)

DeerEdit

  • Reindeer (in the rest of North America)
  • Moose (in the rest of North America)
  • Elk I (in the rest of North America)
  • Giant reindeer I (note: it is a giant relative of a common reindeer, but is more muscular and more elk-like in appearance, but with reindeer-like fur and antlers)

Goat-Sheep-grouped mammalsEdit

  • Cotton candy sheep I from Charlie and the Chocolate Factory film to real life North America

MustlidsEdit

  • Sea otter I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Marine otter I (in shorelines off the coast of Baja California, Oregon, Washington, western Canada, and California)
  • Snowstalker I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Gryken I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Jabberwocky I (in the Great Lakes and coastlines of California, Oregon, an Baja California) (note: Named after the creature from English writer, mathematician, logician, Anglican deacon, and photographer Lewis Caroll's poem, these are agile and quick otter descendants predator who occupy the ecological niche similar to real life's killer whales. They hunt in packs, feeding on everything from fish, to sea-birds, sea-lizards and even young Krakkens, as well as some real life species such as young whales, sea otters, and seals. They have a long prehensile neck, allowing them to catch all what is around them and their jaws are retractable)
  • Domestic badger I (note:unlike their ancestors from Elder Scrolls franchise, they are now much less aggressive and much more tame towards humans, making them good pets, even though there are now feral populations of these badgers in North America)

Rabbits and relativesEdit

  • Amami rabbit I (note: unlike native ones of Japan, even though they are similar to their ancestors from Japan, the invasive Amami rabbits in North America are thriving due to they now tolerate predators, both native and nonnative, by evolving a faster reproductive system and can now move faster to escape from danger)
  • Rabbuck I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Spanish biped rabbit I (note: it is a fully-upright-walking, blue-skinned, hairless, intelligent rabbit species that is almost as smart as an extinct homo habilis, it is actually a herbivore that feeds on grass, flowers, and vegetables)
  • Girona gremlin I (note: just like the Spanish biped rabbit, it is a fully-upright-walking, blue-skinned, hairless, intelligent rabbit species that is almost as smart as an extinct homo habilis, it is actually a herbivore that feeds on grass, flowers, and vegetables)
  • Jackalope I (note: it is a relative of jackrabbits that has horns similar to that found on pronghorns, and is mostly similar to its relative, other than having horns)

MongoosesEdit

  • Ghole I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America

Camels and relativesEdit

Giraffes and relativesEdit

  • Common giraffe I (in Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, Texas, South Dakota, Nevada, Oregon, California, Arizona, and New Mexico)
  • Greater okapi I (in Oregon, Nevada, Arizona, Idaho, Utah, Wyoming, Colorada, South Dakota, California, North Dakota, New Mexico, Texas, Missisippi, Louisiana, Alabama, Gerogia, and Florida)

Tapirs and relativesEdit

  • Heptodon (in the entire North American continent)
  • Megacerops I from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Metarhinus from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Protitanops from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Telmatherium from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Dolichorhinus I from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Sphenocoelus from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Eotitanops from Eocene North America to modern North America

AntelopesEdit

  • Gigantelope I from After Man Book and Documentary series to real life North America
  • Hornheads I from After Man Book series to real life North America

Elephants and relativesEdit

  • Asian elephant (in Utah, Colorado, Wyoming, South Dakota, Louisiana, North Dakota, California, Montana, Oregon, Nevada, Arizona, Mississippi, Texas, Alabama, and Florida)
  • Columbian mammoth from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Woolly mammoth from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • American mastodon from Pleistocene North America to modern North America (reintroduced)
  • Desmostylus I from Oligocene North America to modern North America
  • Trunko I (in the Pacific ocean, Atlantic ocean, and the Great Lakes)

Vampires and relativesEdit

I

American/European vampiresEdit
  • Nosferatu vampire I (currently only in Florida, but their population is spreading and could possibly spread into other states of the USA)
Chinese/Japanese vampires and relativesEdit
  • Shiki I from Shiki series to real life North America

ZombiesEdit

I (note: unlike their ancestors, they can now breed with their same species, which helps their population to grow, also unlike their ancestors, they no longer could infect their victims, so they are now mostly safe)

  • Boney zombie I (note: unlike their ancestors from warm bodies film, they are no longer aggressive to humans, dylanuses, and other sapient beings, so they are now peaceful, feeding only on deer, pigs, goats, sheep, rabbits, cats, and other non-sapient animals)
  • Transition zombie I (note: unlike their ancestors, they no longer become boney zombies, and they're also no longer aggressive)

Other mammalsEdit

  • Giant Toxodon from Pleistocene South America to modern North America
  • Uintatherium I from Eocene North America to modern North America
  • Piranahcanis I from Despicable Me films franchise to real life North America
  • Reshiram I from Pokemon series to real life North America
  • Ghost I (note: since their introduction into real life, all people, dylanuses, and other humanoids that die will live forever when they become ghosts themselves)

Non-mammal synapsidsEdit

  • Dragon-Like Therocephalian I (note: it is now peaceful towards humans and dylanuses, no longer attacking them, so their population can continue to thrive in real life/modern times)

BirdsEdit

IbisesEdit

  • Giant ibis I (in the entire North American continent, as well as Hawaii)
  • Scarlet ibis I (in the entire North American continent, as well as Hawaii)

GullsEdit

  • Ivory gull I (in the entire continent of North America) (note: they are now adapting to live without icebergs, adapting to lay eggs in many man-made gardens, fields, etc)

LyrebirdsEdit

Wrens and relativesEdit

Petrels and relativesEdit

  • Roachcutter I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Spitfire Bird from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America

HoneyguidesEdit

MockingbirdsEdit

PelicansEdit

FlamingosEdit

Auks and relativesEdit

  • Great auk (reintroduced, but was also introduced to Oregon, Washington, western Canada, western Mexico, Baja California, and California)

JacanasEdit

Other shorebirds, swimming birds, and seabirdsEdit

  • Inca tern I (note: unlike native ones in South America, they were genetically engineered so they could tolerate cats, rats, andother bird-eating and egg-eating animals, and can now feed other habitats suitable, uncluding human settlements, they also can now feed on not just anchovies, but also other fish species, small frogs, and small lizards, so their populations in North America is actually increasing)
  • Sunbittern I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Kagu I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Shoebill I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Darter I (in the rest of North America)
  • Gannet I (in the rest of North America)
  • Gannetwhale I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America

Swallows and relativesEdit

Swifts and relativesEdit

MartinsEdit

Kookaburras and other kingfishersEdit

Old world warblersEdit

Flycatchers and relativesEdit

Bird-of-paradisesEdit

Babblers and relativesEdit

Shrikes and relativesEdit

WoodpeckersEdit

DrongosEdit

GamebirdsEdit

  • Indian peafowl I (in most of USA, except Maine or other northern cold states)
  • Red junglefowl I (in Nevada, Oregon, Arizona, California, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • Grey junglefowl I (in Nevada, Oregon, Arizona, California, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • Spink I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America

Bee-eatersEdit

Rollers and hoopoesEdit

Large non-passerine jungle/savannah birdsEdit

Hoatzins and relativesEdit

CuckoosEdit

  • Ani I (in the entire North American continent)

BarbetsEdit

BroadbillsEdit

PittasEdit

Larks, wagtails, and thrushesEdit

Bulbuls and relativesEdit

Trogons and relativesEdit

GalbulisEdit

Pigeons and relativesEdit

  • Passenger pigeon I (reintroduced, but was also introduced to the rest of North America)

SparrowsEdit

Starlings and relativesEdit

  • European starling I (eradicated in most of North America, except in California, where the last European starlings in North America are thriving)

ParrotsEdit

  • All known species of conures I (in Arizona, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Colorado, California, Wyoming, New Mexico, Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina, and North Carolina)

Kokako and relativesEdit

TuracosEdit

BustardsEdit

Waterfowls and relativesEdit

  • Mole duck I from historic Hawaii to modern North America
  • Genyornis I from Pleistocene Australia to modern North America
  • Dromornis I from Pleistocene Australia to modern North America
  • Bullockornis I from Miocene Australia to modern North America
  • Ilbandornis I from Miocene Australia to modern North America
  • Barawertornis I from Oligocene Australia to modern North America
  • Gastornis I from Eocene Europe and North America to modern North America
  • Flamingo duck I from Paleocene and Eocene North America to modern North America

Penguins and relativesEdit

  • Rainbow-billed penguin I (note: These birds physically look like other penguins (except for their bill, which is how they got their name). Their bodies, such torpedoes are hydrodynamic which also allows them to fairly large depths at high speed. Their beaks with teeth (or tooth-like structures) and their hind legs are used as rudders. They live in groups in order to hunt smaller animals including fish)

TanagersEdit

Hummingbirds and relativesEdit

Finches and relativesEdit

  • House finch (in the rest of USA, including nonnative range like Hawaii)

Cardinals and other bunting speciesEdit

Crows and relativesEdit

  • Gray jay I (in the rest of North America)
  • Blue jay I (in the rest of North America)
  • Mockingjay I from the Hunger Games films to real life North America
  • Jabberjay I from the Hunger Games films to real life North America
  • White crow I (it is a species of crow that has feathers that are all white, unlike most crows, which are mostly black in color, making this crow very attractive, despite having a common raven-like calls)

CotingasEdit

Other songbirdsEdit

Birds of preyEdit

  • Spanish imperial eagle I (note: it was introduced to control the introduced European rabbits in North America, and they have a positive impact as an effect, the population of European rabbits are now being controlled by this eagle species)
  • European honey buzzard I (note: it was introduced to control the introduced nonnative wasp species in North America, and they have a positive impact as an effect, the population of wasps are now being controlled by this buzzard species)
  • Burrowing owl I (in the rest of the USA and most of southern Canada)
  • Barn owl I (in the rest of North America)
  • Carakiller from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Thunderbird I (note: it is a very large species of condor that largely resembles an oversized version of an Andean condor, fortunately, it is just a scavenger)
  • Giant falcon I from Animal Armageddon documentary to real life North America

CariamiformesEdit

  • Anvilhorn I (note: it is a former fictional species of terror bird with an anvil-shaped appendage on its bill (found only on males), hence its name, to attract females)

RatitesEdit

  • Upland moa I from historic New Zealand to modern North America
  • Eastern moa I from historic New Zealand to modern North America
  • Bush moa I from historic New Zealand to modern North America

Extinct birdsEdit

  • Jehol bird I from Cretaceous China to modern North America
  • Jixiang bird I from Cretaceous China to modern North America
  • Sape bird I from Cretaceous China to modern North America

Former fictional birdsEdit

  • Piranhakeet I (note: in most places, they were unsuccessfully introduced due to competition with Terrible Terrors, another introduced species, but in Florida, piranhakeets are thriving due to less competition and unlike their ancestors, piranahkeets are no longer aggressive and the largest prey they now hunt are only the size of a black rat)

ReptilesEdit

Crocodillians and relativesEdit

  • Gharial I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Mourasuchus I from Miocene South America to modern North America
  • Batrachomimus I from Jurassic South America to modern North America
  • Simosuchus I from Cretaceous Madagascar to modern North America
  • Aetosaurs I from Triassic Asia, Africa, Europe, and North & South America to modern North America

SnakesEdit

  • Indian python I (in Oregon and California only) (note: it was introduced to California and Oregon due to the popularity and success of The Jungle Book (2016 film), which featured an Indian python named Kaa, and Indian pythons were brought to California and Oregon by humans as an effect)
  • South American rattlesnake I (note: this rattlesnake species was introduced unintentionally after the failure of the Batman and Robin film, which contained these rattlesnakes in the movie, so one of the producers of the movie, Allen Nixon, committed suicide by letting his South American rattlesnakes he used in the movie out of their cage and bite him until he died from their venom, but then all of his South American rattlesnakes got out of his house and they have established their breeding populations in California, Nevada, Arizona, and Oregon)
  • Brown tree snake I (eradicated in all of nearby islands, including Hawaii, but are still present in mainland USA areas, including Nevada, California, Arizona, Oregon, Texas, New Mexico, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
CobrasEdit
  • King cobra I (in Arizona, California, Nevada, and Oregon) (note: the invasive king cobras are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that were closed in 1960's and 1970's)
  • Spitting cobra I (in Oregon and California only) (note: the invasive spitting cobras are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that were closed in 1960's and 1970's)
  • Indian cobra I (in Arizona and California only) (note: the invasive Indian cobras are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that were closed in 1960's and 1970's)
  • Eygyptian cobra I (in Oregon, California, Arizona, and Nevada) (note: the invasive egyptian cobras are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that were closed in 1960's and 1970's)
  • Arabian cobra I (in Oregon, California, and Nevada) (note: the invasive Arabian cobras are descended from ones that escaped from zoos and safari parks that were closed in 1960's and 1970's)

Lizards and relativesEdit

  • Cryptile from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Fin Lizard from After Man book series to real life North America
  • Iguanaman I (it is a large species of reptile closely related to real life iguanas, but is humanoid in body build. It is also on omnivore that is mostly a carnivore, feeding mainly on deer, goats, sheep, and sometimes Dylanus species including the American Common Dylanus)
  • Lizardman I (this reptile is closely related to iguanamen, but is sapient and was more aggressive, but is no longer aggressive and is now peaceful towards all sapient beings and now work with other sapient beings, including humans, so they could live on in real life earth)
  • Sea-basilisk I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: These sea-going lizards resemble the fin lizard of After Man: A Zoology of the Future. They are aquatic piscivores similar to native real life seals, using their tails as propulsion motors and legs as rudders to catch fish. They have become vivrent in cold depths but as with the marine iguana of our time, these animals must rise to the surface to breathe, breed, rest and especially for warmth)
  • Sleestak I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are now peaceful just like Altrusians)
  • Lizard rat I (this reptilian animal is similar to lizard mice, but with smaller ears and has a slightly larger body size)
  • Mutt Lizard I from The Hunger Games films to real life North America
Monitor lizards and relativesEdit
  • Komodo monitor I (in Arizona, Nevada, Oregon, New Mexico, Texas, Utah, Louisiana, California, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, and Florida)
  • Dallasaurus I (in the entire North American continent)
  • Clidastes I (in all of lakes and rivers of North America, as well as seas off the coast of western North America and eastern North America)
  • Globidens I (in all of lakes and rivers of North America, as well as seas off the coast of western North America and eastern North America)
  • Common Platecarpus I (in all of lakes and rivers of North America, as well as seas off the coast of western North America and eastern North America)
  • Paddle-Tailed Platecarpus I (in all of lakes and rivers of North America, as well as seas off the coast of western North America and eastern North America)

Turtles and tortoisesEdit

  • Kemp's ridley sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Olive ridley sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Leatherback sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Loggerhead sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Green sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Hawkbill sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Flatback sea turtle I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe) (note: unlike native ones in the ocean shorelines, the invasive sea turtles now tolerate human activities as well as colder climates and habitats)
  • Yangtze giant softshell turtle I (note: unlike native ones in China, invasive ones in North America are thriving very well, even with habitat loss and other human activities)
  • Toraton from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life North America
  • Turtleman I from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2014 film to real life North America (note: there are now female turtlemen so their species can continue to live on in real life North America)
  • Gamera I from Gamera the Brave film to real life Nevada, Arizona, California, Baja California, and Oregon (note: unlike their ancestors, gameras are now gentle giants, feeding on nothing but fish and plants, they could also no longer fly [to reduce the chance of knocking down aircrafts], so their species could live on in real life North America)

Relatives of turtles and tortoisesEdit

DinosaursEdit

SauropodomorphsEdit
  • European Plateosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropodomorph species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • American Plateosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropodomorph species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Braying Plateosaurus (aka Arena Plateosaurus) I from Walking With Dinosaurs: Arena Spectacular universe to real life/modern North America (note: one of the most widespread sauropodomorph species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Bronze Glacialisaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropodomorph species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Massospondylus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropodomorph species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Greater Shunosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Masked Shunosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Howler Camarasaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Bented-Necked Dinheirosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Greater Diplodocus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Giant Borealosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Saltasaur-Like Argentinosaurus I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Common city sauropod I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
  • Ornamental city sauropod I (note: one of the most widespread sauropod species in modern North America, it is adapting well into human settlements)
PachycephalosauridsEdit
  • Gentle Homalocephale I (note: it is one of the most common pachycephalosaurids in modern times, able to adapt very well in human settlements)
CeratopsiansEdit
OrnithopodsEdit

(note: all known ornithopod species are now thriving well and adapting into newer habitats including human settlements, as well as tolerating hotter and colder temperatures, and even wetter and dryer environments, which explains why there are now ornithopods in most of modern North America)

  • Drinker I from Jurassic North America to modern North America
  • Zephyrosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Tenontosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Rhabdodon I from Cretaceous Europe to modern North America
  • Zalmoxes I from Cretaceous Europe to modern North America
  • Dryosaurus I from Jurassic North America to modern North America
  • Greater Draconyx I (note: they are the most adaptable ornithopod species, able to adapt into newer habitats, including human settlements)
  • Dakotadon I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Rhinoceros Iguanodon I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are not sapient, since they're purely wild animals, and doesn't talk, so instead they make animalistic sounds including growls, rumbles, roars, and bellows, while their young makes chirps and squeaks, they are also named because some individuals can grow horn-like structures on their snouts)
  • Hadrosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Corythosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Hypacrosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Lambeosaurus I from Cretaceous North America to modern North America
  • Olorotitan I from Cretaceous Asia to modern North America
  • Sapient hadrosaur I (note: it is a sapient humanoid hadrosaur that is very closely related to a parasaurolophus, but is very intelligent, has a human-like body plan, has varied diet, etc.)
StegosaursEdit
AnkylosaursEdit
TheropodsEdit
  • Rahonavis I from Cretaceous Madagascar to modern North America
  • Coelurus I from Jurassic North America to modern North America
  • Red-Headed Ceratosaurus (aka Jurassic Park Ceratosaurus) I (note: they are no longer aggressive towards dylanuses and no longer hunt them as dylanuses of all kinds carry bacteria that could be deadly to this Ceratosaurus species, even if the dylanuses touch this Ceratosaurus species with just a finger, so if the scavenging dylanuses finds a carcass that this Ceratosaurus species is feeding on, the Ceratosaurus just walks away from its kill so it won't be risking its life from the bacteria-carrying dylanuses, they have also become non-aggressive towards humans as aggressive animals in human settlements are not tolerated by sapient beings, and they have also adapted to live in human settlements)

Pterosaurs and relativesEdit

Marine ReptilesEdit

  • Atopodentatus I (in California's Lake Tahoe, as well as coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Utatsusaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Cymbospondylus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Shastasaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Shonisaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Mixosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Contectopalatus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Eurhinosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Temnodontosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Ichthyosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Platypterygius I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Stenopterygius I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Ophthalmosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Placodus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Henodus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Cyamodus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Placochelys I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Psephoderma I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Lariosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Thicktail Nothosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Green Nothosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Simosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Pistosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Augustasaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Muraenosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Kimmerosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, and Mexico)
  • Fluked Elasmosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Common Elasmosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Great Styxosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Gracile Styxosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Thalassomedon I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Slender-Necked Thalassomedon I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Lesser Dolichorhynchops I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Trinacromerum I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Macroplata I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Rhomaleosaurus I (in coastlines of California, Oregon, Baja California, Mexico, California's Lake Tahoe, and the Great Lakes)
  • Suchonothos I (in California's Lake Tahoe and the Great Lakes only)

DragonsEdit

  • Giant Deaths
    • Red Death I (in Alaska only)
    • Green Death I (it is a less aggressive relative of a red death and is found in Alaska, California, Oregon, and Baja California)
  • Garden dragon I (note: unlike their ancestors, they are no longer sapient and they now growl, hiss, and snarl instead of speaking in any language, thus this makes garden dragons just urban animals that lives in parks, gardens, fields, school playgrounds, etc.)
  • Brown dragon I (note: they are now completely herbivorous, thus making them peaceful plant eaters)
  • Marine dragon I from The Last Dragon film to real life North America
  • Forest dragon I from The Last Dragon film to real life North America

Other reptilesEdit

  • Tuatara I (note: unlike native tuataras in New Zealand, the invasive tuataras in North America were genetically engineered to tolerate new animals, so they are now thriving gery well, even with egg-eating mammals, birds, etc around, and is also now adapting to newer habitats around it, including human settlements)
  • Loveland frogman I (note: despite its name, it is not a frog, it is actually a bizarre bipedal humanoid reptile that feeds on creatures much smaller than itself, with the largest prey items being goats, but fortunately, they are friendly towards humans and even dylanuses)
  • Enderman I from Minecraft games to real life North America (note: they are tall humanoid reptiles that have the ability to teleport due to their organs, either their bird-like airsacs or their modified form of gal bladders known as trumteum, which contains some elements that allow endermen to teleport anytime they want, they are also no longer aggressive towards humans and dylanuses, this is what endermen looks like in real life)

AmphibiansEdit

CaeciliansEdit

Salamanders and newtsEdit

  • Axolotl I (reintroduced, but was also introduced to the rest of North America)

ToadsEdit

  • Snouted frog I (note: depsite their name, they are not frogs, but are instead true toads)
  • Panamanian golden frog I (in the rest of North America) (note: despite its name, it is not a frog, but a true toad)

FrogsEdit

  • Gastric-brooding frog I (note: unlike native ones that used to live in Australia, invasive gastric-brooding frogs in North America are thriving well, even with human activities and fungi around)
  • Frogger from the Black Lagoon I (note: it is an amphibious cattle-sized frog that is natural predator/enemy of the Creature from the Black Lagoon)

Prehistoric amphibiansEdit

Former fictional amphibiansEdit

  • Greninja I from Pokemon series to real life North America

FishEdit

GobiesEdit

  • Mudskipper I (in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for mudskippers to live in) [note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, which explains why there are now mudskippers in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]
  • Dracula shrimpgoby I (in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for Dracula shrimpgobies to live in) [note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, which explains why there are now Dracula shrimpgobies in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]
  • Yellow clown goby I (in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada) [note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, which explains why there are now yellow clown gobies in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]
  • Poison goby I (in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada) [note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, which explains why there are now poison gobies in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]
  • Blue-banded goby I (in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada) [note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, which explains why there are now blue-banded gobies in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]

EelsEdit

  • Banded snake eel I (in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of Mexico, USA, and southern parts of Canada) (note: unlike their ancestors, they were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters, which is why banded snake eels now live in both saltwater and freshwater, both natural and man-made)
  • All known species of moray eels I (in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of Mexico, USA, and southern parts of Canada) (note: all moray eel species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)
  • All known species of garden eels I (in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of Mexico, USA, and southern parts of Canada) (note: all garden eel species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

Oilfish and relativesEdit

(note: all oilfish species and relatives, except lionfishes, that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Oilfish I (from Lake Baikal to the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)

Groupers and relativesEdit

(note: all grouper species and relatives that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Humpback grouper I in The Great Lakes and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Giant sea bass I in The Great Lakes and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America

RemorasEdit

(note: all remora species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

Sturgeons and relativesEdit

  • Gulf sturgeon I in all lakes and rivers of Mexico, Canada, and USA
  • Lake sturgeon I in all lakes and rivers of Mexico, Canada, and USA

Lungfishes and relativesEdit

  • Indonesian coelacanth I in the Great Lakes as well as off the coast of Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, and South Carolina
  • Marbled African lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in
  • Gilled African lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in
  • West African lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in
  • Spotted African lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in
  • Australian lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in
  • South American lungfish I in rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of all parts of Mexico, USA, and Canada, except Tundra where it's too cold for lungfishes to live in

Sharks and relativesEdit

(note: all saltwater shark species and relatives that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Blue shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Salmon shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Crocodile shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Whitetip reef shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Caribbean reef shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Grey reef shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Lemon shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Pelagic thresher shark I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America)
  • Basking shark I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Whale shark I (in the Great Lakes and California's Lake Tahoe)
  • Bull shark I (in the rest of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America, except in tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Sand tiger shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Nurse shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Zebra shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Bonnethead shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Blacktip reef shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Horn shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Smooth-hound shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Crested bullhead shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Japanese bullhead shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Port Jackson shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Leopard shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Epaulette shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Whitespotted bamboo shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Brownbanded bamboo shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Cookiecutter shark I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Northern wobbegong I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Ornate wobbegong I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Manta ray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Bluespotted ribbontail ray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Spotted eagle ray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Cownose ray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Bat ray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Southern stingray I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Shovelnose guitarfish I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Megalodon I (in the Atlantic oceans and shorelines off coast of Baja California and Mexico)
  • Sharkopath I from the Future Is Wild documentary to real life Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and coastlines of Oregon, Washington, Alaska, Canada, Mexico, Baja California, and California

TunasEdit

(note: all tuna species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Bigeye tuna I in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of USA
  • Skipjack tuna I in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of USA

True loachesEdit

Colorful loaches and relativesEdit

Perches and relativesEdit

[note: unlike their ancestors, the saltwater relatives of perches were genetically engineered so they can now tolerate both freshwater and saltwater, as well as both cold and heat, and even in polluted waters, which explains why there are now saltwater relatives of perches in most of North America's waterways, both natural and man-made]

  • Banggai cardinalfish I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • All known species of grunters I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • All known species of basslets I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • All known species of dragonets I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • All known species of snappers I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Striped beakfish I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Striped drum I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Spotted drum I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)
  • Moorish idol I (in lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in most of North America, except tundra lakes and rivers of North America)

CatfishesEdit

SuckersEdit

Carps and relativesEdit

  • Nibble fish I in all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America (note: they were first introduced to North America in 2009 to relieve the skin of humans, dylanuses, dogs, cats, and all other kinds of animals, when these fish got out and started breeding in the wild, their population had exploded from just 31 fishes to more than 9 million in the entire country alone, were they now feed off parasites, dead skin, and wounds off of moose, elk, bison, bears, mammoths, wild dylanuses, native birds, native reptiles, and other natives, as well as off of African/Asian elephants, tapirs, wild boars, ostriches, emus, dinosaurs, vampires, and other nonnatives)

Pacus and relativesEdit

Seahorses and relativesEdit

(note: all seahorse species and relatives that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Sea pony I (in all lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)

Tetras, dorados, and relativesEdit

Cods and relativesEdit

  • Atlantic cod I (reintroduced to its former range, but was also introduced to shorelines of Orgeon, California, Baja California, Mexico, and Washington)
  • Haddock I (reintroduced to its former range, but was also introduced to shorelines of Orgeon, California, Baja California, Mexico, and Washington)

Pufferfishes, porcupinefishes, and relativesEdit

(note: all pufferfish species and relatives from the saltwater seas that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

Minnows, Zebrafishes, and relativesEdit

ClownfishesEdit

(note: all clownfish species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

SurgeonfishesEdit

(note: all surgeonfish species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

Oceanic AngelfishesEdit

(note: all angelfish species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Emperor angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Gray angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Majestic angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • King angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Queen angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • French angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Bluefaced angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Semicircle angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Blue ring angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Threespot angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Flame angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Coral beauty angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Royal angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Ornate angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Bicolor angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Old woman angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America
  • Goldtail angelfish I in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways of North America

SquirrelfishesEdit

(note: all squirrelfish species that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters, so they now live in of waterways in North America)

Elephantnose fishes and knifefishesEdit

Wrasses, blennies, and relativesEdit

(note: all wrasse species and relatives that were introduced to lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways were genetically engineered so they could tolerate freshwater, not just saltwater, they were also modified so they could thrive even in polluted waters, also due to modifications, they can now tolerate heat and cold, as well as low-oxygen-filled waters, as well as high-oxygen-filled waters)

  • Spinyhead blenny I (in the Great Lakes, as well as lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in all of Mexico, USA, and Canada)
  • Engineer blenny I (in the Great Lakes, as well as lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in all of Mexico, USA, and Canada)
  • All known wrasse species I (in the Great Lakes, as well as lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in all of Mexico, USA, and Canada)
  • Tautog I (in the Great Lakes, as well as lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways in all of Mexico, USA, and Canada)
  • All known species of hogfishes I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of coastlines, rivers, lakes, and man-made waterways of North America)

Jawless fishes and relativesEdit

[note: unlike their ancestors, jawless fishes and relatives are now also found in freshwater places because they were genetically altered to become tolerant to freshwater and brackish water [not just saltwater], they were also modified to be both heat-tolerant and cold-tolerant, as well as being flood-resistant and drought-resistant, can tolerate high oxygen-filled waters and low oxygen-filled waters, and can now even tolerate polluted waters, all of these new features could explain why there are former saltwater fishes all over lakes, rivers, etc of North America]

  • Sea lamprey I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)
  • Pacific hagfish I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)
  • Atlantic hagfish I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)
  • Gulf hagfish I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)
  • Inshore hagfish I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)
  • Black hagfish I (in the Great Lakes, California's Lake Tahoe, and all of lakes, rivers, and man-made waterways)