Hit Dice: 8d6+32 (60 hp)
Speed: 20 ft. (4 squares)
Armor Class: 17 (+1 size, +2 Dex, +4 natural), touch 13, flat-footed 17
Base Attack/Grapple: +4/+8
Attack: Dagger +13 melee (1d3+8/19-20) or spear +13 melee (1d6+12/x3) or unarmed strike +13 melee (1d8+8) or rock +7 ranged (2d8+12)
Full Attack: Dagger +13 melee (1d3+8/19-20) or spear +13 melee (1d6+12/x3) or unarmed strike +13 melee (1d8+8) or rock +7 ranged (2d8+12)
Space/Reach: 5 ft./5 ft.
Special Attacks: Pugilist, rock throwing, spell-like abilities
Special Qualities: Damage reduction 5/cold iron, fish command, flying canoe, low-light vision, potion master, rock catching, spell resistance 25, uncanny dodge, wild empathy
Saves: Fort +6, Ref +8, Will +7
Abilities: Str 27, Dex 15, Con 19, Int 12, Wis 12, Cha 11
Skills: Climb +19, Diplomacy +13, Handle Animal +11, Jump +2, Knowledge (nature) +12, Listen +5, Ride +4, Sense Motive +12, Spot +5, Survival +12 (+14 in aboveground natural environments), Swim +19
Feats: Improved Grapple, Improved Unarmed Strike (B), Point Blank Shot, Power Attack
Environment: Temperate hills or forests (near water)
Organization: Solitary, pair, or tribe (3-18)
Challenge Rating: 6
Treasure: No coins, half goods, triple items (mostly potions)
Alignment: Always chaotic good
Advancement: 9-16 HD (Small)
Level Adjustment: +5
This small, elven man has pale yellow skin. he wears is bedecked in leather leggings, breechclout and a cape.
Jogah are small spirit-folk representing aspects of nature. They are split into various groups based on their relation to the world. The ga-hon-ga are the guardians of the stream, living in rock caves near rivers.
Ga-hon-ga are strong and playful, able to easily uproot trees or toss massive rocks into rivers, lifting waters when floods threaten. Ga-hon-ga occasionally visit humanoids in their dreams, inviting them to the ga-hon-ga caves for games and feats of strength. One such activity, a form of ball game played with rocks, has resulted in the ga-hon-ga’s nickname of “stone throwers.”
Ga-hon-ga are also guardians of fish, guiding them to food and safety, providing shelter in their deep-water caves, or rescuing them from fisherman who hunt for sport rather than sustenance. Gahon-ga occasionally free fish caught in traps for similar reasons. With their ability to control weather, ga-hon-ga punish abuse or negligence of nature with famine.
In times of drought, locals often seek out signs of the ga-hon-ga, little cup-shaped hollows in the mud at the edges of streams. If carefully scooped up and dried on a fragment of bark in the sun and placed in longhouses, these “dew cup charms” may attract another variety of jogah, the gan-da-yah.
Most ga-hon-ga encountered are males. Females and young rarely venture out of their homes in the rock-caves. Females wear knee-length skirts, adding a large skin cloak in bad weather.
A ga-hon-ga stands 3 feet tall and weighs 50 pounds.
Source: Scott Greene’s Creature Catalogue