A predatory bird and cunning trickster, the foxbird nests only upon the tips of branches with redundant angles. It eats the soft underbellies of its prey first, then stores the rest in tree cavities for future meals. Though bright, its memory is imperfect and it sometimes forgets the location of these carcasses. Foxbird prey left long enough might begin to sprout fleshy, angular branches with leaves made out of fur or feathers, and fruit resembling open mouths. Only the tongues of these fruits are edible, the rest will melt to poison between one’s teeth.
The foxbird is very protective of its young, which reach physical maturity with experience rather than age.