Seahat (5e Creature)
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Huge plant, unaligned
Charge. If the seahat moves at least 20 feet straight toward a target and then hits it with a slam attack on the same turn, the target takes an extra 9 (2d8) bludgeoning damage. If the target is a creature, it must succeed on a DC 14 Strength saving throw or be pushed up to 10 feet away and knocked prone.
Reckless. At the start of its turn, the seahat can gain advantage on all melee weapon attack rolls it makes during that turn, but attack rolls against it have advantage until the start of its next turn.
Multiattack. The seahat makes one slam attack and one bite attack.
Bite. Melee Weapon Attack: +6 to hit, reach 5 ft., one target. Hit: 17 (3d8 + 4) piercing damage.
Slam. Melee Weapon Attack: +6 to hit, reach 5 ft., one target. Hit: 15 (2d12 + 4) bludgeoning damage.
As its name implies, a seahat is an ocean-dwelling relative of the more renowned peahat. Unlike a peahat, a seahat has evolved to be of overwhemingly immense size. It is a flying, bulbous, aggressive plant the size of a elephant and featuring the jaws of a shark several sizes even larger than that. Just like a peahat, it attains flight using leaf-like rotating wings atop its body; this is in part possible because a seahat is much lighter than its size would suggest, and in part because it usually only flies short distances.
Monsters of the Deep. Although seahats tend to only be found over deep waters, they spend most of their time hovering or swimming near the surface. As a sharp contrast towards relatively docile peahats, seahats are overwhelmingly hostile towards any non-seahat that enters its territory. On sight, a seahat charge down anything with reckless slamming and biting attacks. Stories abound of even the greatest ships being capsized by seahat tackles, and literally ripped apart by their mighty jaws.
- Peahat, the more common, Medium-size relative of this creature
- Giant peahat, a variety that nearly matches a seahat in size and aggression
- Gyorg, a Large, aggressive aquatic beast often found in the same waters as peahats