Ball-Tailed Cat
Felis candaglobosa
Alternate Names/Spellings {{{Alternate Names/Spellings}}}
Origins {{{Origins}}}
Alignment Neutral Evil
Species Feline
Appearance A wildcat with a bony ball at the end of it's tail.


Though once highly reported by woodsmen across the United States around the turn of the twentieth century, the ball-tailed cats range has shrunk significantly from those times, and it now mainly resides in parts of Oregon and Pennsylvania.


About the size of a small mountain lion, the cats most distinctive feature is it’s long tail, at the end of which rests a large, bony ball.


The ball-tailed cat spends most of its time in trees, waiting for unsuspecting prey to pass beneath it. When something does, it will swing its ball and attempt to incapacitate the prey before leaping down and beating it to death.

During its mating season, the males use their balls as makeshift instruments, pounding on hollow logs in order to attract mates. The Females seem to judge on the bases of volume and complexity of beat.


The ball-tailed cat can swing its weapon with enough force to kill a man, and its claws grant it extremely good climbing ability. As with most cats it is very stealthy, and can move among the branches without making a sound.

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