Dolphins can to Vulpes from Aquaticus starting in the 2600's, as of last year there were about 500,000 Vulpes-born Dolphins
and another 20,000 Aquaticus born dolphins living on Vulpes (mainly in underwater cities).
How male and female dolphins usually meet: Female dolphins usually live together with other females and their
calves while male dolphins are generally more nomadic in nature. It's not that the males and females don't get along,
because they do get along very well. It's just that Aquatarian dolphins have been "wired" in different ways, where
the females generally stick together, while the males are generally solitary*. Some of the Vulpes-born dolphin males
however don't have this characteristic and are sweet and loving mates.
Developing a meaningful relationship: Usually, males and females are only together during the spring months when dolphins
have their "mating season"...in truth though dolphins are sexually active year round. During this time, male dolphins
are highly emotional and protective of their yiff partners, not wanting any other male to mate with her and/or to protect
the female and her developing calf from any potential problems. Male dolphins will usually spend a couple months with
a yiff partner before returning to their nomadic life. Of course, some of the Vulpes-born male dolphins are much more
romantic towards their yiff partners and are allowed to stay with the female until she gives birth (the females will let the
males stay with them until the calf is born if they so desire).
Dolphin couples that decide to stay together and live on land generally operate the same way that most other Vulpine
Special Emotional Traits: During pregnancy, a female dolphin can call out to her mate in a case of extreme distress.
Male dolphins can hear this signal for up to 25 miles underwater.
Mating Season: Spring months (generally March and April), though technically dolphins can mate at anytime.
Male dolphin reproductive characteristics: Male dolphins have a long and highly flexible penis. In fact, it
is so flexible that if the male wanted, he could use it to wrap around objects (I.E. poles).
Female dolphin reproductive characteristics: Female dolphins have a highly muscular vaginal canal.
The yiffy experience: Underwater: When a dolphin couple decides to yiff, the female will usually swim underneath the
male and allow him to penetrate her from above. Then, the couple usually mates belly-to-belly (just as non-anthro dolphins
do). Male dolphins usually mate with the same female several times in a short amount of time this way.
On land: Male and Female Dolphins have no real yiff preference when they yiff on land, although most of the time they
yiff underwater. When a male yiffs with the female on land, he only yiffs her once, but the experience is longer than
each individual experience would be if they were both underwater.
> Typical sperm count per yiffy encounter: 1 billion to 3 billion
> Typical "batting average"**:
about 25% (underwater), about 40% (on land)***
> Average time needed for recovery between yiffy encounters: 1-3 hours
> Average age of reaching sexual maturity: 12
> Average age of first sexual encounter*: 17
> Average number of egg cells released during yiff (if any): 1 (very rarely 2)
> Average litter size: Almost
always just one
> Maximum litter size: 2 (astronomically rare)
> Typical number of litters a female dolphin will
give birth to in her lifetime: 5 to 10
> Gestation: About 9 months
> Average age of reaching sexual maturity: 11
> Average age of first sexual encounter*: 17
Male Dolphins (Aquatarius-born): Outside of staying with the female for a few months after she first conceives and coming
to her aide in an emergency, the male has little or no parental role (mainly by the FEMALE's choice).
Male Dolphins (some Vulpes-born): Willing to share parental responsibilty with the females, teaches the calves to hunt
and swim faster, etc.
Females (all): Females (unless they have a Vulpes-born mate) generally raise the calves on their own, with help
from the other females in the group.
Overall: Though many male dolphins only seek a mate during the mating season and have little parental role. All
male dolphins, no matter where they were born care for their mates and their calves (he will often mate with the same female
over and over again year after year). Like non-anthro dolphins, Aquatarian dolphins are highly emotional and form strong
bonds, regardless of whether the male is a nomad that only comes by for a few months per year or if he's a typical Vulpine
male, wanting to raise a family together with his mate.
Overall strength of relationships involving nomadic males (on a 0-10 scale*): 7.5
strength of relationships involving Vulpes-born males: 9.5
END OF ACT 19...FOR THE YIFFY PORTION OF THIS ACT CLICK ON THE
FLASHING BUTTON, WHICH WILL TAKE YOU TO THE CX-FILES GROUP.
ONCE THERE, LOOK FOR EPISODE