The Bliblineep is a small, rabbit-like mammal that is found in the villages of Southern Asia and some parts of Eastern Europe; however, it is becoming increasingly endangered. There are two species of Bliblineep: the Mota Tidd (“Fat Stomach”) and the Fiddal Nakk (“Squashed Nose”), named by the ancient Punjabis due to their appearances.
The Fiddal Nakk has been extinct since the late 18th century, and the Mota Tidd is very rarely seen by locals. The arrival of advanced warfare in the 17th century led to Fiddal Nakks passing away from the unbearable impact of the powerful gunshots; the Mota Tidd survived as it is able to absorb more shock due to its surplus of blubber. Mota Tidds have been scarce since the 1950s because their exclusive food source, the sugar cane, has increased in abundance and overeating has caused these animals to blow up.
It is a very bashful animal that prefers to travel in small groups with its family members and close friends. If a loved one is to pass away, Bliplineeps are said to wail in sugar cane fields, making repetitive “eep” sounds, all night long. Locals have reported seeing the animal sometime after midnight and before sunrise.
Many natives believe that the Bliblineep is the cause of a bad harvest. When asked, villagers said they perform a massive yearly prayer to protect their fields.
Researchers have not had much luck tracking these animals as they are seldom sighted; therefore, it is difficult to completely document Bliblineeps.