The unofficial mascot of Catacombs & Comedians — the dreaded Fowlboar. Part turkey. Part boar. All monster.
Large Monstrosity, Unaligned
Armor Class 12
Hit Points 51 (6d10 +18)
Speed 30 ft.
|18 (+4)||10 (+0)||16 (+3)||2 (-4)||8 (+0)||6 (-2)|
Condition Immunities Frightened
Senses Passive Perception 11
Challenge 3 Proficiency Bonus +2
Charge. If the fowlboar moves at least 20 feet straight toward a target and then hits it with a tusk attack on the same turn, the target takes an extra 7 (2d6) slashing damage. If the target is a creature, it must succeed on a DC 13 Strength saving throw or be knocked prone.
Relentless (Recharges after a Short or Long Rest). If the fowlboar takes 10 damage or less that would reduce it to 0 hit points, it is reduced to 1 hit point instead.
Multiattack. The fowlboar makes two attacks: one with its tusk and one with its talons.
Tusk. Melee Weapon Attack: +6 to hit, reach 5 ft., one creature. Hit: 11 (2d6+4) slashing damage.
Talons. Melee Weapon Attack: +6 to hit, reach 5 ft., one target. Hit: 11 (2d6+4) slashing damage.
A monstrous cross between giant turkey and giant boar, a fowlboar’s reputation for aggression and belligerence makes it one of the most appalling creatures of the wild.
Deadly Derangement. The fowlboar’s reputation for belligerence, aggression, hostility, and sheer unpredictability makes it one of the most feared beasts of the wild. The fowlboar fears nothing, absolutely nothing. Even much mightier monsters of all types avoid fowlboars, for it cares nothing about the strength or number of foes and will attack without provocation.
Fowlboar Origins. Scholars have not long debated the origin of the fowlboar as much as why the fowlboar exists. Like the owlbear, many knowledgeable in the ways of fauna and monstorology believe the first specimen may have been created not by a demented wizard, but a drunk wizard crossing a giant turkey (where the giant turkey came from, no one knows) and a giant boar. Why? Obviously for the butchering for flavorful turkey meat and delicious ham and bacon.
Download the Fowlboar PDF here.