Appraise, Escape Artist, Handle Animal, Use Magic Device
Special Abilities: Rage Powers: Low-Light Vision, Night Vision Bardic Knowledge, Cantrips, Inspired Rage (+4 Str/Con)(+4 morale bonus to Strength and Constitution and a +2 morale bonus on Will saving throws, but also take a –1 penalty to AC.)
Lore Master 1/day, Raging Song(20rnds/day), Scribe Scroll, Spell Kenning 1/day, Song of Marching, Song of Strength, Improved Uncanny Dodge, Versatile Performance (Oratory), Well-Versed (+4 on saving throws vs. bard performances, sonic, and language-dependent effects)
Eye of the Moon:Darkvision 1/day, 3h duration, SLA
Eye of the Hunter:True Strike 1/day, SLA
Barely taller than the halflings-- something that she tried not to let bother her-- Nakoda nonetheless possesses a personality almost too large for her stature. Exotic shaped eyes of a bright brown color regard the world almost the same way as others do. Always, they have a shrewd look about them, piercing, like the animal of the same name as her clan. She is energetic, always emphatic in her gestures, her darkened skin and (magicked) golden hair stark markers of her different heritage. If any were to see her unclothed, they would likely stare not at her, but at the inks that stained her dark skin, hawks in flight wrapping around her small torso and one arm, feathers floating down to her thighs, while minimalistic markings on her face evoked its piercing gaze.
Born into the Shiikirri-Quah, Nakoda had the benefit of having parents who were often emissaries. Thus, she got to see much more of the lands of the region than some of the others, the Shoanti believing in capability being proven through deed, and her parents were no less. Her height came from her mother, adopted into the tribe when she claimed her father, something that he did not object to. It was also something that was a cause for much amusement, she was told, when her mother was pregnant with her. Her actions then had earned her the nickname "Badger", something that Nakoda was thankful that did not get passed on to her.
It was only common sense to pursue the same things that her parents did, since she grew up around interactions with other cultures and the dealings that occurred. So she learned the tales, learned the chants, and found the magic that the tribe carried, taking a part of it for herself as was her right.