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Superstar Saga + Bowser's Minions Enemy
Location(s): Chucklehuck Woods
Level: 12
HP: 43
POW: 42
DEF: 33
Experience: 21
Coins: 10
Item Drop: Refreshing Herb (24%)
Bubbles's Gear (10%)
Bubbles's Gear (40%)
Fire: Critical
Thunder: Normal
Jump: Normal
Hammer: Normal
Stat Down: 60%
Dizzy: 100%
Burn: 60%
Speed Down: 30%
Superstar Saga Enemy
Location(s) Chucklehuck Woods
Level 13
HP 15
POW 32
Defense 34
Speed 26
Experience 24
Coins 5 (10)
Item Drop Refreshing Herb – 22.58%
Bubbles's Gear – 25.81% (67.74%)
Fire Critical
Thunder Normal
Jump Normal
Hammer Normal
Hand Normal
Stun? 60%
Burn? 60%
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.
The Mario Bros. fighting a Fuzzbush attacking with Fuzzies

Fuzzbushes are small, walking trees that appeared in Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga. They live in the Beanbean Kingdom, specifically the Chucklehuck Woods, though they do not appear in the overworld, and can only be fought with Chuck Guys.

Fuzzbushes have teal leaves that conceal the Fuzzbush's mouth and eyes and two small roots that let them move around. In battle, the Fuzzbush's only method of attack is to spit Fuzzies at Mario or Luigi. The attack can be avoided by jumping over the Fuzzies. If they hit, they have a chance of inducing poison onto its target.

In Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga + Bowser's Minions, Fuzzbushes appear as enemies in Minion Quest: The Search for Bowser. They are first encountered in Deep Trouble. Fuzzbushes are ranged troopers, and attack by throwing Fuzzies. They are weak to fire-related enemies such as Fire Bros. and Fire Stalking Piranha Plants.

Minion Quest: The Search for Bowser bio: They tread lightly on tiny legs. Weak to Fire Bros. and Fire Stalking Piranha Plants.

Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japanese ヤブー
From 「藪」 yabu (Bush)
Spanish Matojo Bush
French Barb'arbre A portmanteau of barbe (beard) and arbre (tree).
German Spuckbusch Spit Bush
Italian Piumotto From piuma (plumage) and the suffix -otto, meaning small.