The Tadh Dragon was released as the St. Patrick's Day (2013) lair-dropped dragon. It was released alongside the Seamair la Augury and is the first Knucker-class dragon and the second dwarf dragon to appear on site.

Official Descriptions

Egg icon Egg
This egg has a growth of vegetation around it.
Hatchling icon Hatchling
With a creak and a crack, the egg pops open! This hatchling is tiny and green.
Hatchling s2 icon Mature Hatchling
This baby dragon has grown wings and often tries to test them out. Plants seem to popup wherever it goes.
Adult icon Adult
Folk-lore states that the Tadh Knucker's golden scales are gold coins which the Tadh leave for those who persevere through troubling or difficult situations. The Tadh are a sign of luck shifting from bad to good. It is believed that seeing one means that you will be blessed with fulfillment and happiness. Where a Tadh lives, vegetation will flourish.



Series Egg Hatchling


Male St patricks day egg 0 St patricks day hatchling St patricks day dragon male s2 Tadh dragon male
Female St patricks day female s2 Tadh dragon female

Hatching Sequence

This is the second dragon to use the dwarf egg.

Level 0 Level 1 Level 2 Level 3
St patricks day egg 0
St patricks day egg 1
St patricks day 2
St patricks day egg 3

Additional Information:

The species creator released the following information about the breed:

Notes: Tádh (Pronounced taw) is a version of the Gaelic word for Luck. ("Adh" is more common but didn't sound quite right.)

Tádh are covered in small round scales. Children often will find scales and believe they are lucky coins. They are vegetarians. They love leafy greens, and clovers are their cat-nip. They live in small groups, either single, couples or small families. They use their tails to attract their mates. The smell like fresh-cut grass. The are medium-small dragons. They live burrows usually under tree roots. They have an aura which causes the area in which they live produce more vegetation and increased fertility. Four-leaf clovers grow where their scales have fallen.