Tips, tricks, and details for dealing with gargs of all shapes and sizes. If you don't want to die, I highly recommend reading and memorizing everything here, and then remembering that there will always be new gargs you've never heard of with new ways of killing you.
While these gargs are rather cute, don’t let that fool you. They are fast, and can devour you in an instant. See those big teeth? One of them to your head and you’re dead. See those big claws? One of them to your throat and you’re dead. They can be killed only when they’re asleep, which is good because they are asleep most of the year. Of course, they’re almost impossible to find—that fur blends with anywhere they happen to be. Basically, you only have to watch out during spring and early summer. But in all seasons, your best bet is to simply avoid.
Solitary cave dwellers, these gargs aren’t likely to bother you unless you annoy them or invade their space. They are technically omnivorous but tend to eat mostly vegetarian—mosses, lichens, and low light plants. They might also munch on bugs or bats here and there, as well the occasional human stupid enough to wander into their cave. They are powerfully muscular, so don’t get anywhere near those arm-leg-walkers (if you are stupid enough to wander into their cave), and their teeth will eviscerate you. They can hear extremely well, so they will hear you coming far before you hear them. They can walk on walls and the ceiling and are excellent at hiding, so the truth is—you might not ever know what ate you.
This garg is known for its metallic exoskeleton which makes it very difficult to kill. It’s the size of a house (but smaller than a nagy) with one weak spot on the top of the head--a hole it breathes through. The little ones are bogarites and they are miniature versions that live inside the bogar and scout, hunt, feed, etc—like many little arms of the big bogar. They are vulnerable to water, but you'd need a lot of it to make any difference.