- Rarity: Common
- Average height:
- Average weight:
Gocorn are very generation conscious, and have high loyalties to their families. Even if a Gocorn has a falling out with their family, in times of need there will always be some form of support. This also extends to other species, and Gocorn are usually happy when more members are added to the family. Sometimes issues arise from interspecies relationships when a distant relative isn't as involved as a Gocorn's distant relative may be.
Within families, there is a very strong respect for the Gocorn with the longest horn - typically the eldest. A long horn is a testament to one's survival of a long life, and the many difficulties they overcame. Gocorn typically don't get their second shorter horn until preadolescence, and their horns grow for as long as they are alive and healthy. Gocorn horns are very sturdy, but it is possible to break them. If this happens, a new horn can grow from the broken spot, but it is brittle and likely to grow with a deformity. This is one of the most embarrassing and shaming things that could happen to a Gocorn because of the personal value that they value their horns with.
It might come as a surprise to some, but this fluffy species are often yimyoru (underdogs) that rise to the top when it comes to strength and speed. It helps that their thick fur is surprisingly light and gives little resistance when running or swimming, but it is necessary to protect their sensitive skin on their chest and back. Without the fur, Gocorn are highly susceptible to the elements and conditions such as sunburn, chills, hives, and more. Luckily, their fur grows pretty quickly, which gives many Gocorn the opportunity to have fun styling and shaping their fur.
Notable Gocorn Edit
Mindy, a blue gocorn, is in charge of companion contracts and matching up suitable companions.