Although they appear to be closely related to a sub-species of marine iguana found on some of the islands that are their namesake, Galapagos Now! Have very specifically adapted themselves to their environments as a result of millions of years of natural selection and adaptation. It is no mere coincidence that some of them resemble homo-sapiens, a specifically advantageous form of camouflage. A recent M.I.T. spearheaded probe into their make-up revealed that their lead vocals and guitar alchemy comes from a sub-species that closely resembles Jeff Waite (Josephus Dairius), the bass and backing vocals a strange breed of Mark Gurarie (common name: Scummytoe Sloth), with the fire crested Dan Scanlon (Scanbotius Sticksisaurus) on drums. Their calls and howls, for to call it 'music,' most scientists agree, is a stretch, have been described as 'screeching, grating' filling the uninitiated ear with a 'curious mixture of terror and euphoria' ('The Naturalist's Guide to the Sounds of the Galapagos,' Westman & Hendrickson, 2006). They have twice petitioned for themselves to join the endangered species list, and though there are known to be only three of them alive in their adopted Brooklyn, NY homeland they have been deemed too dangerous and pointless to be protected by international law. Most major guidebooks advise the nature enthusiast that encounters Galapagos Now! To avoid eye contact, remain calm, while attempting to lull them to sleep by buying them drinks. Although it may be tempting to confuse them with actual rock 'musicians,' remember that they are wild animals- seemingly docile, but to be treated with extreme caution. It is best not to wake them up before noon.