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These giant weasels are driven by the same hunger that plagues their smaller cousins, but because of their much larger size, they can quickly devastate the wildlife in an environment. They tend to avoid humanoids but have been known to attack if driven by hunger or fear.

A megalictis uses the same constricting bite as smaller weasels, remaining attached even if other creatures attack. Given their remarkable stature, a megalictis can take down sizable prey, including horses and even the occasional bear, if the opportunity presents itself.

A megalictis can grow to be 5 feet long and weighs around 150 pounds.

Recall Knowledge - Animal (Nature): DC 18

MegalictisCreature 3

Source Bestiary 3 pg. 291
Perception +10; low-light vision, scent (imprecise) 60 feet
Skills Acrobatics +9 (+13 to Escape), Athletics +8, Stealth +9
Str +3, Dex +4, Con +3, Int -4, Wis +1, Cha +0
Lithe A megalictis treats any tight space it can barely fit its head in or wider as difficult terrain and doesn't need to Squeeze to move through it.
AC 19; Fort +8, Ref +11, Will +6
HP 42
Speed 25 feet
Melee Single ActionSingle Action jaws +11 [+6/+1] (finesse), Damage 1d12+5 piercing plus GrabMelee Single ActionSingle Action claw +11 [+7/+3] (agile, finesse), Damage 1d10+5 slashingConstrict Single ActionSingle Action 1d12+2 piercing, DC 20

All Monsters in "Weasel"



Source Bestiary 3 pg. 291
Weasels are lithe, clever predators known for both their beautiful, sleek fur and their ability to crawl into tight spaces. Pound for pound, few animals are as voracious as weasels. Insatiably hungry, they eat almost half their own weight each day, leading them to constantly hunt for new prey to satisfy their hunger.

Sidebar - Additional Lore Weasel Musk

Weasels have a particularly strong musk that they use to mark their territories. This primarily discourages other weasels from competing for prey, but it can also be used to discourage predators. It's certainly effective against trappers and fur traders, who find the smell nearly impossible to remove from the pelts, and thus trappers favor the closely related stoat (also known as an ermine), which has similarly soft fur but less pungent defenses.