ANALYSIS ON SUBJUGGLATOR CLOWN BREED
So I’ve been seeing a lot of posts going around listing the various clowns breeds, but I’m yet to see anybody discuss the subjugglator breed. I know that some clown owners tend to get them confused with the closely related breed of jugallos, and I know of the harm this can cause to both the owner or the subjugglator itself, so I’m taking it upon myself to educate the clown owner community on the key differences between the two.
First and foremost, the most noticeable difference between juggalos and subjugglators is the colouring of the skin. Anyone could notice that while a juggalos base skin colour will usually be similar to that of humans, a subjugglators skin hue will usually be much duller, almost appearing grey. The brightness of the skin can vary, but the greyness of the skin is exclusive to the breed and it is rare to find a subjugglator lacking this trait.
Secondly, subjugglators tend to have a much burlier build than their juggalo counterparts. Of course, juggalos can have burly builds as well, but it is quite uncommon to find a thoroughbred subjugglator with a small frame. If you notice your subjugglator having a sudden drop in weight, you may want to check their diet to make sure they are eating healthy and not consuming anything detrimental to the specimen’s health.
Their clothing and facial markings come in a monochrome palette, with the occasional purple accessory or stray mark. Interestingly, through cross-breeding with members of the juggalo breed, a subjugglator may adopt a broader colour palette and wear a variety of colours. It is not recommended to try cross-breeding for this reason, as such subjugglators will usually face discrimination from other subjugglators due to their odd fashion taste.
The most stark contrast between the juggalo and the subjugglator breeds is the increased level of violence present in the latter. Subjugglators were actually originally bred from the more aggressive juggalos, in an attempt to create a similar breed which could be used for more practical or physical tasks. The two breeds are now clearly seperate, yet still closely related. Subjugglators will not get along well with any other breed of clown, and should be kept separated from other breeds at all costs. Some of the more compassionate subjugglators may get along well with certain specimens of the juggalo breed, but caution when having the two interact is advised. Subjugglators will commonly fight amongst each other, but this is completely normal. The scuffles allow the subjugglators to bond with their brethren and gives them a healthy outlet for their violent urges. Should they be kept from these interactions for a long amount of time, they may develop more capricious and unpredictable personalities, and become a danger to both themselves and their owners.
Recently, there have been rumours the feeding your subjugglators inhibitory drugs will give them calmer personalities and make them easier to raise. Although these rumours are true in part, any such practise is very risky and harmful to the specimen. Should the subjugglator in question miss their dose for even a single day, they will rampage and attempt to incapacitate any nearby entities, regardless of their feelings towards the entity in mind, whether it be a bystander, the clown owner, or a fellow clown. Should your subjugglator begin showing signs of withdrawal* it is highly recommended that an expert be called to the location immediately.
*Signs of withdrawal include reddening of the eyes, fluctuation of the voice, and increased frequency of honking.
Thank you for reading this brief summary on the wonderful clown breed of subjugglators. I do hope that you learned a thing or two about their kind, and remember to exact caution when raising such a clown. This is not a breed for beginners, and needs to be treated with care and respect. If you have any questions or anything to add, feel free to do so. Happy clown raising!