Kit-Kats are apparently "chocolate bars" to the public, but what people don't know is that they are actually majestic creatures. They are herbivores, and so only eat plants.
Kit-Kats are known to be found in large groups, called "fields". One field of Kit-Kats can have as many as 65 Kit-Kats in it. Kit-Kats are known to be very timid, and their response when something threatens them, such as a Mary Jane(more on that later) or a raccoon, is always to run.
Kit-Kats are born as twins, and gradually become four as they grow up. This is why, despite having so many predators, Kit-Kats are an abundant species.
One of the predators of Kit-Kats is the Mary Jane(family Taffduniles, division Neccotanenns). Mary Janes are known to be very aggressive and agile, so Kit-Kats are an easy score for them as Kit-Kats aren't usually very fast.
Another predator is the Dubble Bubble gum(family Gumdanaes, division Concorcans). These predators are able to build traps for Kit-Kats and other candies to get trapped in, allowing for an easy meal.
Because Kit-Kats are herbivores, they only eat plants. These plants include:
- Leaves from oak trees, maple trees, birch trees, and other trees
- Pine needles(rarely, if other food is scarce)
- Vegetables, mostly carrots
Kit-Kats will live wherever there are plants to eat, such as grassy fields, forests, and even the farms of humans.
They're usually native to Europe, but can be found in North America as well.
Kit-Kats are believed to have been created in the Triassic Period, according to fossils of Kit-Kats discovered in 2015. In the Triassic Period, Kit-Kats appeared to be much larger.
In the Roman Empire, Kit-Kats were commonly kept as pets by rich Romans. One Roman loved her pet Kit-Kat so much, that when her Kit-Kat died, she got a weapon maker to make a sword with her pet's name, Julius, embedded in the hilt. Another one decorated his pet Kit-Kat with a tiny pearl necklace.
In Medival times, Kit-Kats were commonly eaten by many, many, Europeans. Because Kit-Kats did not split into four when they grew up in these times, the numbers of Kit-Kats started to dwindle. Then, the remaining Kit-Kats ended up giving birth to Kit-Kats with a mutated gene that allowed them to split into four once they grew up. However, this was not enough. Europeans still ate Kit-Kats. Milkshake Kit-Kats were unable to reproduce as quickly, so they went extinct. Then, a group of activists that refused to eat Kit-Kats came along and tried to convince the Kit-Kats to rebel until the Europeans signed the Charte de Chocolat(Chocolate Charter), which would prevent Europeans from eating Kit-Kats. The Kit-Kats then started creeping up to Europeans as they slept and did creepy things such as opening creaky doors and stepping on creaky floorboards. This riot of Kit-Kats also resulted in the Lemon Crisp Kit-Kat becoming a species. The Lemon Crisp Kit-Kats would swarm over people at night and bite them. This went on until King Henry finally decided to sign the Charte de Chocolat.
Then, in the 1930s, someone accidentally threw the Charte de Chocolate away, which caused the charter to get accidentally sent to an incinerator, which burnt the charter to ashes accidentally. This meant eating Kit-Kats was legal again. Then, a company called "Nestle", named after the division Kit-Kats are a part of, Nestlaetania, decided to start packaging Kit-Kats in wrappers and start selling then, which caused the myth that Kit-Kats are chocolate bars.
Kit-Kats have many variants, including but not limited to:
- Dark Chocolate Kit-Kats, which are nocturnal.
- White Chocolate Kit-Kats, which are never found without a partner or two.
- Chunky Kit-Kats, which are very large.
- Milkshake Kit-Kats. Due to the absolutely irresistible nature of these Kit-Kats and the fact that they do not reproduce as quickly as other types of Kit-Kats, this species is now extinct. However, in the early 21st century, they were brought back from extinction thanks to scientist's technology, but they went extinct again shortly after.
- Ruby Chocolate Kit-Kats, which are very rare, and are thus considered an endangered species.
- Wasabi Kit-Kats, which are native to Japan. They have developed a special chemical to help protect them from predators.
- Apple Pie Kit-Kats, which have a diet of strictly apples.
- Birthday Cake Kit-Kats, which are very social and will often work together to reach goals.
- Cotton Candy Kit-Kats, which are much more timid than normal Kit-Kats and are rarely seen together.
- Green Tea Kit-Kats, which are very friendly towards humans and are easy to tame.
- Pumpkin Kit-Kats, which are most commonly found in autumn.
- Lemon Crisp Kit-Kats, which often bite predators(but not eat them)in order to intimidate them. They are also very smart, being able to solve mazes and memorize patterns.
- Kit-Kats may sometimes live near where toasters may live to keep themselves warm.
- Kit-Kats have a very good sense of taste, having at least 700 taste buds per Kit-Kat.
- Kakitology is the study of Kit-Kats.
- Kit-Kats will not live in places with cows, pigs, or other large farm animals. The reason for this is unknown.