Reported By: unknown contributor in GW01 - The Legion of Gold

Role: Monster
Base Stock: Trout

MCC Stat Block: Weirbuled (1d8 (4)): Init +6; atk 2 x bite melee +6 (1d6+2) and 2 x feelers melee +6 (1d6+2); AC 17; HD 14D7 hp 56 each; MV Swim 23' ; 1d20+1d20; SV Fort +0, Ref -1, Will +1
Mutations: None

Number Appearing: 1d8
Morale: 8
Hit Dice: HD 14D7
Armor: 7 (AC 17)
Size: Medium 1 - 2 Meters

Movement: MV Swim 23'

Attack: 2 x Bite melee +6 (1d6+2)
2 x Feelers melee +6 (1d6+2)

MS: 13   PS: 16
IN: 2   DX: 7
CH: 2   CN: 10

Frequency: Uncommon
Organization: Hover
Activity Cycle: Any
Diet: Carnivore
Habitat: Freshwater lakes & rivers
Tech Level: 0 - 0
Artifacts: Unknown

Description (Initial Observations): These one- to two- meter long fish are a deep brown color with a dull yellow underbelly. Weirbuled seemingly have some form of intelli- gence, for they are known to cleverly attack only helpless or unsuspecting humans. These creatures have stubby teeth in their gaping mouths which enable them to bite for one die (d6) of damage. Their real weapons, however, are the three pairs of tentacle-like feelers which sprout from either side of their jaw. The longest pair (40 to 80cm) is coated with an acidic mucous which causes one die (d6) of damage when a feeler wounds an opponent. The other two pairs of tentacle-like appendages are semi-manipulative, and, in conjunction with strong pectoral fins and the creature's tail, can be used for locomotion, including climbing into vessels with low gunwales. Weirbuled have been known to capture small boats by climbing or jumping within, followed by the slaying and eating of the occupants. It is reported that truly giant weirbuleds of three or more meters length hove been seen, and such creatures would undoubtedly have more virulent acids. These reports have not been confirmed, although claims of sighting these large creatures persist.

Reactions: No known interactions

Behavior: Behavior modeling incomplete

Behavior: Behavior not recorded

Society: Anthropological studies incomplete