There are some significant differences in the social lives of humans and the social lives of Vulpines.
Humans: In most cases, it takes several months or years for human couples to form a meaningful relationships.
Vulpines: There are several types of relationships that Vulpines can have. They can have a more typical relationship
like most humans. They can also have strictly yiffy relationships. In a handful of cases, there can be a relationship
that one male is in a relationship with multiple females (this will be explained in more detail when I get to the third part
of Episode 7).
Traditional relationships are where a male and female get together and gradually strengthen their bond between each other
for several months or years. Sometimes, these relationships result in marriage, but other times they don't work out.
Yiffy relationships on the other hand are most common during the various "mating seasons" on Vulpes (depending on species),
they are also fairly common among rodents, orcas, and some feline species. In these relationships, these couples are
primarily interested in yiff to reproduce.
Humans: Human females are usually fertile for a few days per month and when they do become pregnant, it takes about 9
months before the child is ready to be born. In addition, human females usually only have one child at a time.
Vulpines: Almost all Vulpine females can reproduce at any time they want and often ovulate during yiff. The length
of the pregnancy varies by species and can be as little as about 1 month (for mousettes and rabbits) to as much as a year
(mares)...most Vulpine females have a gestation period of 2-4 months. Also, litter size is largely dependent on species.
Some species (dolphins, orcas, hooved fems) rarely have more than one child at a time. Many species have larger litters
(generally averaging between 4-8 offspring at a time). Rodent species are capable of having very large litters (averaging
6-12/litter with some females capable of having 20+/litter*).
End of Act 5
This is also the end of the Vulpines v. Humans section.