Mokele-Mbembe (5e Creature)
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Huge beast, unaligned
Hold Breath. The mokele-membe can hold its breath for 1 hour.
Siege Monster. The mokele-membe deals double damage to objects and structures.
Trampling Charge. If the mokele-membe moves at least 20 feet straight toward a creature and then hits it with a slam attack on the same turn, that target must succeed on a DC 18 Strength saving throw or be knocked prone. If the target is prone, the mokele-membe can make one stomp attack against it as a bonus action.
Multiattack. The mokele-mbembe makes three attacks: two with its stomp and one with its tail, or three with its stomp. It can substitute the two stomps with a slam attack, but can't use its slam and tail against the same target.
Stomp. Melee Weapon Attack: +10 to hit, reach 5 ft., one target. Hit: 26 (4d8 + 8) bludgeoning damage.
Slam. Melee Weapon Attack: +10 to hit, reach 5 ft., one target. Hit: 34 (4d12 + 8) bludgeoning damage.
Tail. Melee Weapon Attack: +10 to hit, reach 10 ft., one target. Hit: 30 (4d10 + 8) bludgeoning damage. If the target is a Large or smaller creature, it must succeed on a DC 18 Strength saving throw or be knocked prone.
Earthly Shake (Recharges after a Short or Long Rest). The mokele-membe strikes the ground with its feet, triggering an earthquake. All other creatures on the ground within 30 feet of the mokele-membe must make a DC 18 Strength saving throw. On a failed save, a creature takes 11 (2d10) bludgeoning damage and is knocked prone. On a successful save, the creature takes half as much damage and isn't knocked prone.
Rampage. When the mokele-membe reduces a creature to 0 hit points with a melee attack on its turn, the mokele-membe moves up to half its and makes a melee attack.
Unbridled Fury. In response to being hit by a melee attack, the mokele-membe can make one melee weapon attack with advantage against the attacker.
A name that means "one who stops the flow of water," the mokele-mbembe is a large sauropod dinosaur found in the thickest of jungles. Occasionally responsible for attacking them, locals both fear and respect these massive herbivores and are normally quick to turn away and leave them to their business. The great creatures are normally not violent though are not too keen on being approached.