Tuesday, 12 October 2010

The Gyppicus

Design name: The Gypiccus

Primary Function: Species Evolution/Preservation


At the centre of this creature is the gestation pad, where all manner of organisms can regenerate away from nature. These include rare species of kangaroo, badger, heifer or meerkat. It is possible to crossbreed species and store the results in the gestation pad, then dispose of the creature using the advanced spring technology to crush it to death. If successful, the species should breed in nature to help speed up animal evolution.

It is imperative that each Gyppicus goes undetected in nature, for these experiments are “illegal” according to law. Its stealth allows it to pose as a large mushroom. The skin of each hump contains a mild acid with a strong ordure scent to keep creatures at a safe distance.

Advanced spring technology allows the creature to hop away when compromised. Lions or bears often attack the Gypiccus and springs allow each model to attain heights of twelve feet or more, depending on the softness of terrain and winds. Barbed wire neck and knife-sharp ears also give an extra defence in occasions of combat.

The drinks dispenser is for biologists working with the creature in the wild who are thirsty. Choices available: 7-Up, Mountain Dew, Cherry Coke. (Some African models have a teamaker).

Price: $4,830-$10,000

Web: Gypiccus.net


  1. Green mushrooms? Don't be silly.

  2. So how many passengers can it hold at once? Only the single gestating creature, or can we use it like a family-mobile?

    Does the arising creature have any imprint--like is there a way to tell if I married a creature that is half human man, half saber-tooth tiger.

  3. Tart: Surely you can. There is a family model. Not ideal for fat kids.