The Quazi-Pods are an elusive breed of plant/insect creatures. As their name suggests, the Quazipods have twisted uneven bodies seemingly stitched together from several different creatures. While some specimens of the breed may look frightening, the Quazi-Pods are a very friendly group of creatures. Quazi-Pods are hatched from eggs at birth, and the probability of twins existing is zero to none (although there have been rumored reports of twin sightings in remote areas of the world). The diet of the common Quazi-Pod consists mainly of rotting plant matter, and most will get vital nutrients from leaves, discarded tree branches, old Christmas trees, mulch, and mushrooms. Occasionally large quantities of glitter and poly-fill will be consumed to make up for a protein that is hard to find in their natural environment.
The optimal viewing times for wild Quazi-Pods are at the break of dawn, and again just before the sun goes down. Today’s species are found most frequently in tall generously limbed trees. The color and size of the quazi-pod varies greatly depending on the species’ geographical location, but they have been found on all 7 continents. The earliest depiction of Quazi-Pods known to common man are found in rough cave paintings from France’s Chauvet Cave dating back to 33,000 BCE.