Like hot cocoa, ear-flap hats, and woolen onesies, roly-poly Pango is a heartwarming sight on a bone-chilling day. Though it flaps its limbs and strains its neck to fly, a Pango hatchling remains hopelessly flightless and must take comfort in the gentle resonance of its own castanet-like chattering. Its beak is perpetually runny and remains so due to its inability to reach it with with its teensy wings.
One might expect a chilly reception from this cold-weather introvert, but as long as Pango feels included among its fellow monsters, a sunny disposition will shine through! A sensitive soul, the sharpness of its talons is in inverse proportion to its fragile self-esteem. Pangos are not known for their lower body strength and pretty much always skip leg day.
The Pango is a returning monster from the original game. It had arrived since the 1.6.0 update along with Barrb.
As a baby, the Pango is a plump penguin-like bird (hence its name) with short arms and tiny feet. While idle the baby Pango jumps and lifts its arms, supposedly in an attempt to fly.
As an adult, it is the same as its original My Singing Monsters version, with better colors and animation.
The Pango makes the sound of castanets by clattering its beak, making a wonderful accompaniment to the song. Baby Pangos have higher clattering sounds, while the adult Pango clatter at the same timbre as that from the original game.
The Pango can be bred with the elements of Air and Cold. The only possible combination is:
The Pango will request food and/or non-food items that are the products of Structures. If you cannot give the monster the food or items it requires, you can click the New Order button. After a 15 minute wait, it will ask for a new combination of foods or other items.
When given the wanted foods or items, like any monster, it will reward you coins.
Pango can be teleported to Cloud Island when fed to level 15 for a reward of 4 diamonds. Teleport time for Pango is 10 hours.
"Pango" is a possible combination of the words "penguin" and "tango", with "tango" referencing the castanets commonly played in tangos.