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Superstar Saga + Bowser's Minions Enemy
Location(s): Woohoo Hooniversity
Level: 15
HP: 60
POW: 47
DEF: 41
Experience: 25
Coins: 10
Item Drop: Super Syrup (14%)
Smart Pants (12%)
Smart Pants (40%)
Fire: Heal
Thunder: Critical
Jump: Normal
Hammer: Normal
Stat Down: 60%
Dizzy: 60%
Burn: 0%
Speed Down: 30%
Superstar Saga Enemy
Location(s) Woohoo Hooniversity
Level 15
HP 20
POW 42-46
Defense 34
Speed 60
Experience 24 (25)
Coins 0 (5)
Item Drop School Slacks (Syrup Jar) – 16.13%
Smart Pants – 25.81% (32.26%)
Fire Normal
Thunder Normal
Jump Normal
Hammer Normal
Hand Normal
Stun? 30%
Burn? 0%
Stat Down? 100%
  • Stats in parentheses are from the Japanese version (if they differ from the original American and European stats).
  • Stats in gray are only found in the game's coding and are not available during "normal" gameplay.

Eekers are enemies found at Woohoo Hooniversity in Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga. They resemble beakers wearing grass skirts and holding two torches. Their name is a portmanteau of "eek" and "beaker". They do not show up on the field, but they fight alongside Viruses. The Eeker has two attacks, each with a different counter: its first attack involves crossing its arms and then tilting an equal number of times before charging at Mario or Luigi, which is countered by jumping on it, and its second attack has it charge up with fire and spew out fireballs, which must be countered with the hammer before it releases them. If an Eeker is attacked on offense, but not defeated by Mario or Luigi on his first attempt, the Eeker will immediately charge up with fire so that the next time it performs the latter attack, it cannot be countered before releasing fireballs at one of the brothers.

In the remake, their eyes are no longer red, their feet are no longer in the air, and their first attack has them dancing to music before attacking, making it easier to attack them.

Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japanese フラ・ダンサー
Fura Dansā
Pun on furasuku (flask) and Hula Dancer
Spanish Frailarín Pun on "Frasco" (beaker) and "Bailarín" (dancer)
French Boulima -
German Urkolben Primordial Flask
Italian Ekro Possibly variation of the English name
Chinese 草裙烧瓶怪
Cǎoqún Shāopíng Guài
Hula Beaker Monster