From the Super Mario Wiki
Bowser's Inside Story + Bowser Jr's Journey Enemy
Location(s): Bumpsy Plains
Level: 18
HP: 99
POW: 68
DEF: 60
Experience: 160
Coins: 50
Item Drop: Syrup Jar - 30%
Ultra Mushroom - 10%
Fire: Normal
Jump: Normal
Hammer: Normal
Battled by: Mario & Luigi
Burn: 1x
Dizzy: 1x
Stat Down: 1x
Speed down: 1x
Bowser's Inside Story Enemy
Location(s) Bumpsy Plains
Battled by Anyone
Level 21
HP 74 (111)
POW 60 (150)
DEF 70 (105)
SPEED 80 (120)
Fire Normal
Burn? Normal
Dizzy? Normal
Stat Down? Normal
KO? Normal
Experience 200
Coins 50 (75)
Item Drop Ultra Mushroom - 5%
Syrup Jar - 30%
  • The second set of numbers next to the enemy's HP, POW, DEF, SPEED and Coins are stat increases from the Challenge Medal accessory; a 50% increase for HP, DEF, SPEED and Coins earned, and a 150% increase for POW.

Sneeds are tiny enemies from Mario & Luigi: Bowser's Inside Story. Their name is derived from the words "Snifit" and "seed".

Flifits spit out Sneeds as their attack, and if it hits, the Sneed will remain in battle unless there's no space for the Sneed to remain. They can be destroyed in one blow by Bowser to get coins, although Mario and Luigi have to fight them. If they are left alone for a while, they will become Flifits. They attack by shooting seeds at Mario and Luigi. It first shoots one seed at a far distance, then comes closer and shoots another one, and then it tries to ram Mario or Luigi which can be countered. The attacks are dodged by jumping. If any of the seeds hit Mario or Luigi, the Sneed stops its attack.

In Mario & Luigi: Bowser's Inside Story + Bowser Jr.'s Journey, they can also be fought by Bowser whenever he takes damage from a Flifit. They can also be inhaled by him for Mario and Luigi to fight. However, there is a rare chance this will happen. They are also one of the few enemies to not appear in Bowser Jr.'s Journey.

Names in other languages[edit]

Language Name Meaning
Japanese タネやん
Seed Dude; yan is a colloquial suffix mainly for person's name to make a nickname.
Spanish (NOA) Pepitaño From Pepita (pipa's diminutive).
Spanish (NOE) Pepitillo From Pepita (pipa's diminutive) and the diminutive suffix -illo.
French Snigraine From Snifit and "Graine" (Seed).
German Sam From Samen (seed)
Italian Semino Literally means little seed.