As it was common for adoralgae to wash up on the beach due to its presence on coasts, a new species split off which could survive there. Beachadora differs from its ancestor in behavior and niche, coating surfaces rather than exclusively swimming or floating about. In the water, it mainly covers the petrified parts of certain crystal flora—specifically, the crystal bush and its descendants—as well as rock and sand, and on the beach it mainly resides in areas that are either submerged during high tide or very close to the high tide line. It may also float out at sea like its ancestor did, allowing it to spread across the ocean as well. It is otherwise pretty similar to its ancestor; it has 2 nuclei and a pair of light-sensitive organelles and flagella which it uses to swim to better light.