>go to Draculas castle
>he has a humidifier
>pour two liter of holy water into it
Everyone, do not do this! Your local Dracula probably isn’t hurting you, and helps manage the area’s wolf and rat populations! In fact, most Draculas never leave their castles for more than an hour or two a night unless disturbed by humans. The FEW recent cases of Dracula attacks have all been proven to have been the result of a stressed Dracula mistaking clumsy hikers for its natural enemy, the werewolf. After overhunting by millennials in the 2000s, there are fewer than a thousand Draculas left in the wild today! Please stop spreading misinformation about an endangered species crucial to the ecosystem 🙁
Ok look I get where you’re coming from and here’s the thing: Draculas are crucial to their ecosystem. None of the information you’ve provided is accurate to North America, where Draculas are an extremely invasive species. I don’t get where you’re getting the “less than a thousand left” figure, unless you’re citing an out of date study from 2006. Their numbers are still worryingly low in Eastern Europe, but they’re not currently in danger of extinction.
You know what species is? Chupacabras.
The local chupacabra populations in North America are dwindling dangerously due to predation from Draculas. We can protect both species in their own natural habitats, but not in each other’s. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Mexican Secretaría de Medio Ambiente y Recursos Naturales both encourage the trapping of Draculas. Now, there are humane ways to do it, and you can look into them on your own time, but if you see a Dracula in North America, it is not supposed to be there.