Another species of shifters, werefoxes are most common in eastern Asia, though there are also species native to North America. While many werefoxes tend to keep to themselves, it is not entirely uncommon for them to group into skulks for safety like many werecreatures do. They are known to have more docile temperments than other shifters, likely due to lacking in strength compared to their larger cousins.
Though among the weaker of wereshifters, werefoxes are still much stronger than the average human.
What they lack in brute strength, werefoxes make up for in speed and agility. They are fast even for shifters, and there are few species able to match them.
Werefoxes have heightened senses of scent and hearing as well as keen night vision.
They are able to withstand many forms of injury and minor wounds heal quickly. Scrapes, bruises and shallow lacerations usually heal in a matter of days while graver injuries like deep wounds and broken bones can take weeks to months depending on severity.
Because of their smaller stature, werefoxes are somewhat easier to kill than their larger cousins (i.e. werebear, tigers). A high claiber rifle shot to the chest, neck or head is likely to be too much for a werefoxes healing to overcome.
Foxglove - while the flowers themselves are generally harmless to werefoxes (though many report a dislike for the smell), consumption of the plant will cause them to fall ill and in high enough measures can be lethal. Hunters have been known to extract and concentrate the natural toxin of the plant to coat their weapons as it interferes with their regenerative abilities. A high dose of focglove poison can kill in as little as four hours.
How long is a werefox's gestation period?
Werefoxes have a gestation period of about five months, and their infants are generally small and weigh under five pounds.
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