Gem Earning Rates:
|Lvls. 1-3||Lvls. 4-7||Lvls. 8-9||Lvl. 10|
|June 15, 2016||July 15, 2016|
|December 15, 2016||January 25, 2017|
|June 14, 2017||July 15, 2017|
|November 27, 2017||January 24, 2018|
|June 15, 2018||August 8, 2018|
|Affiliated Decoration: None|
- The Labradorite Dragon cannot breed with any other dragon, including breeding with another Labradorite Dragon.
- On June 22, 2016, an extra line was added to the end of the Labradorite Dragon's description stating: "This dragon cannot breed at this time."
- On June 14, 2017, the Labradorite Dragon was listed on sale at a reduced price for a limited period of time.
- The Labradorite Dragon's sale ended on June 16, 2017, when the price rose from 262 to 1,750 gems.
- The Plagioclase Caves are likely a reference to the mineral plagioclase feldspar, of which the real life labradorite is one variation.
- The Labradorite Dragon's iridescence is likely a reference to the real life iridescent properties of labradorite, known as labradorization. These are extremely unique and were studied by Lord Rayleigh, who's namesake effect is also one of the inspirations for the Rayleian Dragon.
- This iridescence is caused by the reflection of light from crystalline plates in the mineral which are so small that they are not even visible under a normal microscope. This may explain the focus on the Labradorite Dragon's wings being very small.
- The phrase "joie de vivre", meaning "joy of life" in French, is likely a reference to the history of the Labrador region of Canada as a French colony. Labrador is where Labradorite was first discovered and from where it takes its name.
- The mentions of Vale versions of the popular dog games "catch" and "fetch" are likely references to the Labrador Retriever breed of dog, which also takes its name from the Labrador region, despite originating in Newfoundland.