The first known written record of the Menanix occurs in the early 21st-century during the Information Age. Records of their possible existence date back to the early-2010s, but little was originally known about the Menanix given their unique origin.

Evidence suggests that the Menanix originiated from the Hernandez-Mena and Nix familias, and research indicates that the Menanix has evolved as a completely separate lineage.


The Menanix is native to the fertile flatlands of northern California (37°54'27.7056"N 122°18'4.7592"W) but have been identified as far as central Japan (35°41'22.22"N 139°41'30.12"E).

The Menanix typically lives between 10 and 50 meters (30 and 160 ft) altitude, inhabiting areas of moderate temperature between 10 and 25 °C (50 and 77 °F) with little annual change.


The temperate and seasonal Mediterranean climate of northern California is perfect for the Menanix's diverse diet. Menanix are excellent foragers and builders. They have been observed to consume a variety of birds, small and large mammals, berries, fruits, mushrooms, and roots. Occasionally, they supplement their diets with fish and foliage.

Like similar species, some female Menanix cannot digest gluten, so they must consume a large volume of other monosaccharides to survive.

Local Names

The Menanix's local name differs from place to place. In English, a Menanix may be called Lucas or Sarah to distiguish between the male and female Menanix, respectively. Other names have been given but are less commonly used.


Today, Menanix are considered some of the most caring and warm creatures of their kind. They are very hospitable to other creatures and have been known to live in symbiosis with Felis catus.