"He was alleged to have spent hours plamphing before going out on the rape"
Plamphs usually live underground.
Plamphs eat a variety of things, including metal, rust, charcoal, wood, humans, preferably clowns; glue, soap, squirrels, chipmunks, rubber, ducks, batteries, preferably D-Cell; horses, cows, gazelles, zebras, rabbits, and car motors.
Plamphs are most commonly found in New England, with very cold winters and very hot summers.
Plamphs usually live in mountainous areas, since there's room under the mountain to start a nest.
Male plamphs stun their prey by screeching at an unbearable pitch and volume.
Female plamphs don't hunt, rather stay underground to protect the herd.
There are only 9 known species of plamphs (genus Planfa): Granite (Communia), Lapis Lazuli (Lazuli), Sandstone (Tophus), Diamond (Adamas), Mountain (Collis), Quartz (Vicustractus), Topaz (Chrysolithus), Emerald (Smaragdus), and Urban (Urbanae).
Plamphs of different species usually don't get along.
Plamphs usually travel in herds of the same species. There are usually 7-15 plamphs in a herd, and 3-5 herds in a pack. A plomph is made up of 3-5 packs, meaning up to 375 plamphs in a plomph.
Plamphs mate twice a year, in the spring and the fall, and lay eggs 4-7 feet under ground. 7-10 plamph eggs are produced each season, but only about 3 survive.
Baby male plamphs are taught by their fathers to screech and hunt, and baby female plamphs are taught by their mothers to care for the family.