In this fun new puzzle we're heading to a camel watering hole to see some Arabian camels cool off and drink some water. The dromedary was probably first domesticated in Somalia or the Arabian Peninsula about 4,000 years ago and it has not occurred naturally in the wild for nearly 2,000 years. The domesticated dromedary is generally found in the semi-arid to arid regions of the Old World, mainly in Africa, and a significant feral population occurs in Australia. Compared with the Bactrian camel, the dromedary has a lighter build, longer limbs, shorter hairs, a harder palate. The dromedary's diet consists mostly of foliage, dry grasses and desert vegetation – mostly thorny plants. The dromadery is specially adapted to its desert habitat; these adaptations are aimed at conserving water and regulating body temperature. It needs water every 10 to 15 days.