Frontier Developments have announced the Late Cretaceous Pack, the next DLC pack for their dinosaur theme park sim Jurassic World Evolution 2.
The Late Cretaceous Pack adds 4 new species from the Late Cretaceous period 65 million years ago: Barbaridactylus, Alamosaurus, Australovenator, and Styxosaurus. The Late Cretaceous Pack launches September 15th for $7.99.
You can find an announcement trailer below, along with a teaser showing off the Barbaridactylus.
Jurassic World Evolution 2 will be getting a hefty free update alongside the new DLC. Update 4 adds loads of highly requested features, including underwater decorations for your lagoons, customizable lights for your park amenities, new building decorations, new sandbox settings, and new dinosaur behaviors. These new behaviors include the ability for certain species of escaped flying animals to attack your capture team helicopters, as well as changes to how aquatic animals act when unsatisfied with their enclosure.
You can find a rundown (via Steam) below:
Showcase four stunning new prehistoric species in your parks with Jurassic World Evolution 2: Late Cretaceous Pack. Inspired by the fascinating Late Cretaceous period, this pack includes four captivating species that roamed the land, sea and air over 65 million years ago, from soaring, stealthy hunters of the skies to one of the largest dinosaurs ever discovered.
This pack features:
- Barbaridactylus, a flying hunter that lived towards the end of the Late Cretaceous era. With its magnificent head crest, Barbaridactylus will make a distinctive addition to your park. This species takes its name from the Barbary Coast of North Africa, near to where it was discovered.
- Alamosaurus, an armoured titan and one of the largest dinosaurs ever discovered, with shinbones taller than an adult human. Sporting large spines running down its shoulders, back and tail, Alamosaurus is a behemoth of an herbivore, presenting a serious challenge to potential predators.
- Australovenator, a fast and agile medium-sized carnivore that occupied Australia around 95 million years ago. Characterised by a lightweight frame, extremely sharp teeth, and flexible arms used for grabbing, Australovenator was perfectly built for stalking and running down prey.
- Styxosaurus, a marine species that ruled the Late Cretaceous waves. Its streamlined shape combined with sizable fins produces deadly undersea swiftness, making Styxosaurus one of the most efficient predators of its time. Try modifying its genome with diverse bioluminescent pattern colours.