Obsessed with death and morbidity, and afraid of adulthood, Ginger Fitzgerald, portrayed by Katharine Isabelle of American Mary fame, only gets worse when she's bitten by a lycanthrope and the transformation into a wolf begins. She gradually becomes aggressive and over-sexualised, loses her relationship with her sister, grows pointy teeth and sprouts hair in really weird places. She even grows a tail that she actually attempts to cut off. It takes a big set of cojones to try to cut off any body part.
Ultimately though, the film is interesting because it examines the dichotomy between Gingers humanity and her animalistic side. As the wolf takes over, what small humanity she had slips away, and she finds herself enjoying the life of a wolf, without fear of human adulthood. She is powerful, confident and dominant.
Eventually, Ginger becomes a murderous savage, tearing apart her guidance counsellor, the school janitor and Sam the drug dealer, as Ginger-Wolf fully emerges. Ginger refuses to "go back to being nobody," so her sister is forced to kill her to prevent a massive werewolf scourge. When it comes to monsters, there's really nothing better than a werewolf, except for a werewolf who actually enjoys being the wolf.