This antlered beast combines the features of an elegant deer and a slithering serpent.
Wakandagi CR 14
Speed 40 ft., swim 80 ft.
Melee gore +25 (1d8+10), bite +25 (1d8+10), 2 hooves +23 (1d8+5), tail slap +23 (1d8+5)
Ranged water bomb +21 touch (bull rush)
Space 10 ft.; Reach 5 ft. (10 ft. with tail slap)
Special Attacks capsize, pounce, powerful charge (gore, 2d8+15), water bomb
Spell-Like Abilities (CL 14th; concentration +20)
Str 30, Dex 23, Con 24, Int 13, Wis 19, Cha 22
Base Atk +16; CMB +27; CMD 44 (48 vs. trip)
Feats Dodge, Lightning Reflexes, Mobility, Multiattack, Point-Blank Shot, Power Attack, Spring Attack, Vital Strike
Skills Acrobatics +20, Diplomacy +20, Intimidate +20, Knowledge (nature, planes) +15, Perception +23, Spellcraft +9, Stealth +20, Survival +20, Swim +23
Languages Common, Sylvan
As a standard action, a wakandagi can spit a ball of water at a target within 60 feet as a ranged touch attack. If successful, the attack is resolved as a bull rush using the wakandagi’s CMB. This bull rush doesn’t provoke an attack of opportunity. If the ball of water successfully hits, it remains in the square of the target struck.
If the ball of water misses, it continues in a straight line and lands at the extent of its range. This ball is 2 feet across and weighs 50 pounds. One round after the wakandagi spits the ball of water, it explodes, dealing 10d6 points of nonlethal damage to all creatures within a 20-foot radius (Reflex DC 25 half). The save DC is Constitution-based.
Environment temperate rivers
Ardent defenders of large flowing rivers and the branching tributaries that accompany them, wakandagis swim through wild, untouched lands, valiantly working to guard them from those who would over-settle their banks, spoil their purity, and take from their bounty without consideration for the needs of the river or the other creatures that inhabit it. When destructive creatures poison the rivers or humanoids draw too many fish from their waters, wakandagis are roused to confront the despoilers, either to force them to flee or to end their destruction by any means necessary.
While a wakandagi’s anger is fierce, it is not easily roused.
Simple fishing expeditions and the occasional traveler are left in peace; only those doing extreme and malicious damage to the rivers in a wakandagi’s territory provoke it, and the creature attacks only after great deliberation. While these majestic beasts are rarely encountered by humans, tales around the fires of fish camps and within the relative safety of riverside taverns claim that, when riled, a wakandagi will come screaming out from within a veil of clinging mist, scattering foes, capsizing boats, and spitting its water bombs, which can render a foe unconscious. Any creature straying too close to the beast falls victim to its branching antlers.
The other, less destructive tales involving wakandagis portray them as considerate and kind-hearted beasts, sometimes flooding a burning field to save a crop of corn, pushing a sinking boat to shore to save the crew, or even saving a child bitten by a viper while playing in the river.
A wakandagi stands 9 feet at the shoulder, stretches 18 feet from nose to tail, and weighs 2,200 pounds.
Pathfinder Roleplaying Game Bestiary 5 © 2015, Paizo Inc.; Authors: Dennis Baker, Jesse Benner, John Bennett, Logan Bonner, Creighton Broadhurst, Robert Brookes, Benjamin Bruck, Jason Bulmahn, Adam Daigle, Thurston Hillman, Eric Hindley, Joe Homes, James Jacobs, Amanda Hamon Kunz, Ben McFarland, Jason Nelson, Thom Phillips, Stephen Radney-MacFarland, Alistair Rigg, Alex Riggs, David N. Ross, Wes Schneider, David Schwartz, Mark Seifter, Mike Shel, James L. Sutter, and Linda Zayas-Palmer.