Weird names aside, this herbivore of rocky outcropped areas along the pre-Tarsus mountain range is one of a group of creatures that obtains its visual sensory information by form of a heavily nerve-packed membrane within the horn-like growths on its head. Rather than seeing, it \"sees\" movement, heat, and other forms of energy. In conjunction to this, the Poudechoux also uses varying vocalizations, from bleats, murmurs, coos, clicks, and smacks to not only communicate to others in the group, but to also echo-locate. Averaging at the height of a donkey, their horn-like growths grow as they age, with the upward ends slowly curving around in a helix as they continue upward. Non-agressive and avoiding rough contact with their ultra-sensitive head growths, Poudechoux will attempt to out-maneuver any predators in the complicated rocky terrain. These make sociable and very keen companions, if one can get through the living wall they form to protect their young.