Average Lifespan: Unknown, possibly 400 years

Running Speed: 57-66 MPH (92-106 km)

Height: 3.2-3.6 feet

Weight: Males are around 70-150 lbs, females measure between 60-130 lbs.

A dangerous predator out in the wild, these animals were believed to be legendary beasts only existing in folklore, though despite reports of multiple sightings, there is otherwise no evidence that these beasts existed... at least back in the day, they probably didn't. However, there were reports of numerous animal killings in many countrysides---farm animals and even household pets---each animal with three to five punctured holes with their blood completely drained out. Because of this, an investigation team of three thousand armed combat scientists were sent to resolve this crisis.

These creatures are also known for attacking and killing other humans, as they will kill anything on site. Parahowlers are depicted as large wolf-like beasts with average amounts of fur and a visibly bald head with pointy ears. They also tend to have white eyes and large teeth with visible spines on their backsides, similar to ordinary chupracabras. Despite numerous deaths of many scientists, some of the parahowlers have been captured alive in order for others to learn more about them. There is a theory that chupracabras have mated with an unknown species of wolves in order to preserve their own species, as they've been hunted by humans to near extinction to protect farm animals and household pets. It is very dangerous to confront even a single one as once they sink their teeth in one's flesh, they will quickly drain out the blood in one's body, resulting in death. While their teeth can easily leave punctured wounds, they are no match for glass; once captured, they will stop at nothing to break free and escape, though this will eventually exhaust them.

Why are they called parahowlers? The unknown species of wolves that mated with these creatures have a terrifying howl when threatened or even attacked, which can allow their comrades to come and save them---this kind of howl can be heard from thousands of miles, which is why packs of these said wolves will often attack even innocent human and animal beings. Second, the wolves mating with chupracabras have been analyzed with a shocking discovery; they're all afflicted with unknown parasites in their bloodstreams that caused them to contract much stronger forms of rabies. In terms of hunting for animals, these beasts are not supposed to be treated as food; even if one carefully cleans and cooks the meat, they can still contract rabies. What's more terrifying is that the kind of rabies these beasts have can cause a human or even an animal to go on a killing zombie-like frenzy---fortunately, the effects will only last for a week before the person or animal reverts to their ordinary selves, though the parasite does have a quick weakness to the effects of chili peppered cucumbers.

Parahowlers tend to attack in large numbers and will often perform a terrifying howl to summon backup if they're overpowered. These beasts will often clash with panguars, hounds, quadrotusks, and several other animals in the wild as they are just as territorial as all other animals. They can sustain on blood for centuries, although they are also capable of devouring the flesh itself, as scientists often feed them hound meat to keep them sedated and pacified for temporarily periods of time.