"Another mutation that quickly spread as the result of the Vietnam weather control disaster, Kumonga is the one of the deadliest species of superfauna on Earth. As voracious as Kamacuras, these creatures prey on the giant mantises and humans alike. A single adult's web can cover nearly a square mile and just a very small amount of its deadly venom can kill a human being in a matter of seconds. Females could be particularly dangerous to engage, as the species carries dozens of small vehicle-sized spiderlings on its abdomen after they are born. There were many cases of the spiderlings dropping off of the females and swarming ground troops. The species is susceptible to extreme heat. Like the Kamacuras, they continue to exist in managed numbers in the Vietnam Superfauna Preserve and venom is occasionally harvested from adults that have been killed for scientific research and anti-superfauna weaponry."
"Thought to be a Hō-ō or mythical bird by locals, sightings of Rodan continued to be reported in the volcanic Mt. Aso area with growing infrequency for centuries, becoming an old mountain legend. In 1956, coal mining operations in a local village, uncovered a species of gigantic dragonfly nymphs, or Meganulon. The insects began terrorizing the town and the self-defense force was brought in to eradicate the infestation. Shortly after, an earthquake from the awakening volcano opened hidden pockets throughout the mountain. The Meganulon vanished and soon reports began coming in from the pacific area of unidentified flying objects, missing persons and cattle from Japan and China all the way down to the Philippines. Eventually it was discovered that two Rodan were nesting within the mountain. The creatures took flight, pursued by the defense forces and were engaged within the city of Fukuoka. The superfauna destroyed the city before returning to Mt. Aso, enacting a large death toll. A plan was formulated to trap the creatures within the mountain by bombarding it. The attack triggered an eruption and killed the two creatures, but not before releasing more of them from beneath the volcano. An investigation afterward revealed that a large amount of contaminated soil from the atomic bombing of Nagasaki had been moved from the city and buried under the mountain, suggesting these rare animals were affected by the radiation. Today, the species continues to exist at-large in isolated flocks in a wide area around the Pacific, male and females will mate for life.They are one of the largest superfauna species, and one of the most dangerous. Since 1956 they have been responsible for a number of human, cattle and even airplane disappearances in areas they inhabit and have been found as far as the western American seaboard. They have also been responsible for occasional attacks in heavily populated areas. Their initial appearance was a catalyst for the scientific community, led by Dr. Kyohei Yamane, to devote more resources and time to studying the ever-emerging superfauna threat and lead to the creation of superfauna biology."