Homo Wampyrus Nosferatu

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The Homo Wampyrus Nosferatu is often referred to as a deformed vampire. There are numerous Homo Wampyrus Nosferatu vampires, but they are less common than the Homo Wampyrus Draco. The vampire is common around Africa, the Caribbean, and Japan; it’s also speculated that the Puerto Rican Chupacabra, Goat Sucker, is actually a Nosferatu vampire.

This vampire was given its name after the 1922 movie, “Nosferatu.”

In order to become a Homo Wampyrus Nosferatu vampire, one must be infected with the virus. The virus infects the person’s immune system, and as the immune system fights the virus, it mutates, which results in a disfigured vampire.

This vampire usually has a high-domed, bald head with large, bright veins. The face is long and thin with deep creases and sunken eyes. The ears are large and pointy or membranous, and the nose is upturned. The vampire’s fingers are long and tapered, often times with an extra joint; the fingernails are sharp and discolored. The vampire typically has a hunched back, as when it straightens the back, the vampire experiences extreme pain.

It is said that they can perform certain shape changes, but the extent of the shape changes and the ability to actually morph into another shape varies per vampire. But, on average because of the Homo Wampyrus Nosferatu’s deformities the vampire is  mostly anti-social with humans and other vampires.

The Nosferatu vampire is moderately sensitive to sunlight, and can actually tolerate a few hours on a dull day.

This vampire generally consumes its blood from sleeping humans, children, and farm animals.