Rexes that have a certain percentage of their markings hidden by white are said to have been snowed in the great beyond before they had been born. Legends say rexes that have this certain trait are pretty but cold in nature. However, this is easily disproven if one realizes that even the nicest individuals can be spotted white.


Marking Rarity

Marking Layering

Marking Colors



Marking Edges

Symmetry Rules


  • Snowed can be asymmetrical or symmetrical.
  • Snowed MUST cover 30%-70% of the rex's body.
  • Dom snowed CAN cover up to 90% of the rex's body.
  • Snowed must ALWAYS appear white. 
  • Snowed is allowed to have holes and breaks.
  • Holes in Snowed should not create a uniform pattern or resemble dappling such as that found on horses. 
    They can, however, imitate appaloosa type of markings.
  • Snowed can never create unnatural shapes.
  • Snowed should largely feel connected. While it can have separated portions, it should not mimic other markings too closely.

  • White markings must always be appear to be lighter than the rest of the design regardless of slider colors.
  • How To Handle White Markings


Copy paste these images directly into your art program over your design and set them to multiply for the best work effect.
Alternatively you can download the boundary PSDs with the marking boundaries!

There are no Boundaries for Snowed. There are no Boundaries for Snowed.



Snowed is a versatile white marking, able to adopt various shapes and styles on a rexal's body.

It draws inspiration from a variety of natural patterns. You might see it in large, irregular white patches extending from the belly or flanks towards the spine, similar to the Overo pattern, with its jagged edges and often prominently white face. Alternatively, it might manifest as broad white areas sweeping across the back and sides of the rexal, in a style similar to Pinto, which tends to have smoother, more rounded edges.

The Snowed marking can also bear a resemblance to the intricate and unique patterns found in the Appaloosa and Leopard Complex styles, where a white base coat is studded with small or large colored spots, respectively. And finally, the Snowed marking might echo the Snowcap pattern, where the hindquarters and back of the rexal are covered with white that often has a clear edge.

While the marking offers a wide range of manifestations, it should not imitate unnatural shapes or have unusual cutouts. It should also be mostly connected, though some smaller islands separate from the main marking are permissible. Saying all that, the Snowed marking should never cover more than 70% of the rexal's design.

Remember that the edges of the marking must be clear and cannot be soft or mottled unless the Rain marking is also present in the geno. The white of the Snowed marking must be opaque and cannot be slightly transparent. Always keep the aesthetic and the spirit of the Snowed marking in mind when designing your rexal.


Here's a great example for the appaloosa or leopard complex type of snowed. Which type you choose is all your choice, you can even mix and match. Just make sure, that the marking still looks like snowed and not another marking altogether!


Snowed + Rain

Please note, there is an exception to Snowed's typical presentation.
If the 'Rain' marking is also present in the rexal's genetic makeup, Snowed's typically crisp and clear edges can become softer, with parts of the marking even taking on a transparent appearance.
This combination lends the design an additional dimension of depth and complexity.

When Snowed is in its dominant form, it can cover a larger portion of your rexal's design - up to 90%. This more extensive coverage can be peppered with small, isolated spots that reveal the underlying base coat or markings, adding a distinct pattern to the design. However, as always, be cautious not to let these holes mimic any specific shape or another marking.



Player Owned Examples