Tachash Species in Noumentas | World Anvil


The tachash are multi-colored, four legged animals with a single horn in the middle of their forehead. Their closest mundane counterparts are the goat or the sheep. The tachash, aside from their flamboyant colors, appear to be fairly mundane animals. They can be seen often in the nomadic tribes of the East, due to the fact that tachash neither eat nor sleep. In fact, the tachash seem to have no biological drives at all. Modern study has lead researchers to conclude that tachash do not reproduce, age, or contract illness, though further study is needed.

Basic Information


The tachash are a four-legged species, with cloven hooves and who chew their cud. They are approximately the size of a sheep, have large, floppy ears, vertical pupils, and a single horn in the middle of its forehead.

Genetics and Reproduction

The tachash do not reproduce by any observable mechanism.

Growth Rate & Stages

No juvenile tachash have been observed.

Ecology and Habitats

The tachash have only been seen in the far East, deep within the [desert].

Dietary Needs and Habits

None or unknown.

Biological Cycle

None observed.

Additional Information

Perception and Sensory Capabilities

According to the nomadic tribes of the East, the tachash appear at a time of great need, and vanish once that need has passed. This has not been verified, but is well known throughout the tribes of the East, especially among the Ashkhason-am-Populus. They are considered a holy animal, and used in creating religious items, as well as more practical and day to day uses. Many ancient relics in the area also seem to be made out of tachash hide.
Conservation Status
While tachash numbers are incredibly small, there is no known mechanism to produce more. Due to this, there is no known conservation effort at this time. However, there have been several corporate sponsored attempts to raise tachesh artificially, due to their ability to work for seemingly unlimited spans of time. None have been successful as of the writing of this article.

Cover image: by Clem Onojeghuo


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