No one knows where they came from.

A few years back, the world experienced an ecological calamity. Those that remain simply remember it as “the Event.”

Humanity was facing a slow extinction in the face of this environmental collapse. That’s when the first sightings started trickling in: dinosaurs walking along the north shores of Lake Superior. People started calling it Extinction Coast.

The name stuck.

A painting of a tyrannosaurus rex. The Tyrannosaur stands in an abandoned parking lot, illuminated mostly by a street light. It's surrounded by snowy rocks, foggy atmosphere, and wary-looking crows.
A painting of a feathered velociraptor as it prowls the suburbs, a purple and blue sky in the background.
Buitreraptor art featuring the dinosaur perched on top of an abandoned mailbox. Green trees and grass surround the black, white, and red buitreraptor.

In this digital art, a pair of red-headed pachycephalosaurs stop near an abandoned house to get a drink of water. The sun sets behind them.

The dinosaurs began filling ecological niches and roles vacated by species humanity had wiped out. And they also started spreading. Now, it’s not uncommon to see a Stegosaurus in the suburbs or a Velociraptor in your back yard.

Extinction Coast prints can be found in my online store, here.