I love dragons/scalies with flowers on their head.>>9720673
Nice! Yeah it looks better. When it comes to smaller-scale anatomy like various types of hands/paws/claws and feet, things can get a bit difficult.
Look at references like that other anon said, and then play around doodling lots of feet and "hands" on a practice sheet. You'll get a good feel for it, and through it learn a lot of general things as well.
The bones are the most important. The soft tissue outlines are things you can play around with and erase to your heart's content, until you find lines you like.
You can feel that you're improving, right? Isn't it nice? Drawing is kind of like table-tennis: As you grow older, your naturally developing general intelligence makes you able to learn it from scratch quicker (barring motor-coordination faults), meaning that whenever you practice, you practice smarter, and become relatively skilled pretty fast. (..but then it takes a while to become -really- good..)
The real hurdle with learning how to draw, is when we grown-ups make something artistic, it becomes personal; we ascribe personal things to it, and pride. Thus we feel bad whenever it doesn't turn out good, or if others think it doesn't look good.
This can be real hard for many, and I don't blame them. It's nice to see you're just gunning onwards man!