The Mousecat , also known as Micecats, are small to medium sized non-domesticated mammals. Most of the Mousecat population is in Eastern Europe and Australia although there is the rare occasion of seeing several in the United States. They resemble a long hair Siamese cat with more than average sized lavender eyes and a bald hindquarter. They also have a long stringly tail resembling a rat’s tail. Also, these creatures have extraordinary long claws to make up for the lack of sharp teeth. They do have teeth, but they rely on shredding their prey to smaller bits to swallow the bits whole.
Not to be confused with house cats, these creatures are not friendly to humans and tend to live in the sewers or other damp areas. Because of their independent nature, they tend not to travel in packs and only roam amongst other animals when deemed necessary. The Mousecat prefers solidarity and only seeks another’s company when they are ready to mate. In the spring the Mousecats will howl continuously until a mate is found. The sound resembles a moose call.
The anatomies of these animals are similar to those of a cat in terms of having strong bodies, quick reflexes, and acute hearing. They have strong digestive systems and can digest anything they can swallow whole. It was recorded in 1987 that a mousecat died and was then discovered in at autopsy that it had tried to swallow a frog whole and choked. If it had been successful in swallowing the frog, the digestive system would not have had a problem.