Flyways are underground highways for birds.  These tunnels run for thousands of miles and are particularly useful when […]

Marby Theodoren is the most noted genius of the twelfth age. He discovered how to molecularly dissect ghosts, and transform their genetic makeup into something tangible. He became one of the wealthiest figures after marketing his so-called “canned ghosts” to the public. They are now the fastest growing industry. After his death, he canned himself, and is available for rent. He resides next to a number of other famous canned ghosts in the Xalilio Palace Gift Shop.

31Rahas are underwater sea vegetables that bud in waves and travel with currents. While they have roots, rahas only use them as propellers.  Found exclusively in southern regions, they prefer to stay near the surface of the sea to soak up sunlight.  Often their green stalks will poke into the air like shark’s fins.  Many species feast on rahas, including various porpoises, fish, and crustaceans.  The purple body and green stalks are so full of nutrients and have such a sweet taste that even carnivorous creatures will eat them.  Humans collect rahas when they wash on shore and will also go to great means to fish them out the the sea.

29It is said that bugocolors were created when Belonoira, the rainbow goddess, fell from the sky and shattered into millions of tiny pieces.  The shards of rainbow fell into the sea, and were given life by the Dexterous Whale.  Now, when rainbows are present in the sky, small bugocolors scurry across the giant, curved prisms.  Sometimes there are so many insects on one rainbow that it looks like a colorful, undulating wave in the sky.  Little is known about the bug, and many questions have remained unanswered.  Scientists yearn to know where bugocolors live when they aren’t on rainbows, and more importantly, how they find the beginning of a rainbow.

020The coberyl pine tree is best known for its presence in the story, Sa’ Kleiness.  In the story, the unicorn named Sa, replaces her broken horn with a pinecone from a coberyl tree. Once fixed to the unicorn’s head, the pinecone turns from basic brown to beautiful, white, and glittering.  Afterwards, Sa touches the coberyl tree with her new horn, and all of the pinecones on the tree transform, too.  According to the story, Sa’s tree still stands deep in the mountain forest.  Rather common, the coberyl tree is seen peppered along mountain sides and in forests.  It is a hardy and non-mobile tree that has a rainbow of pine needles in different hues of blue.  It grows only in wintry regions, and needs a combination of snow and ice to affix the tree’s shallow roots to the ground.

014The jumbotant tree has an extensive root system, making it the perfect mobile tree. Despite its mass, the tree can move quickly and quietly through the forest.  It is a popular home to the elusive six-toed monkey.  Rarely seen out of the tree, they live their entire lives in its balloon-like leaves.  The monkeys are masters at getting the tree to travel at will.  The jumbotant tree is more common in the Southern regions, as that is where the monkeys prefer to live, however, sometimes you will see an entire tree filled with babbling monkeys traveling elsewhere.  The jumbotant tree has a lengthy life, documented living well over five-hundred years.  On many instances, the same monkey family line is as old as the tree itself.

No one knows what a pure engrove tree looks like.  These trees can take nearly any shape once the seeds are altered.  Artists […]

tealyellowThe weeping woolley tree buds petite tufts of woolley flowers.  After picked and processed, the tufts make luxurious fiber that is highly sought after.  Weeping woolleys are mobile trees, which makes them impossible to farm.  They tend to be shy and seek solitude deep in the forest.  They do not liked to be picked, and the flowers can stay on for years before falling off. Some trees have so many woolley flowers on them that they look like giant, puffy clouds.  The trunk is dark teal in color, and the flowers are a butter yellow.  Because of the woolley warmth, many animals occupy the tree, especially in winter.  The flowers provide heat and comfort against the cold. Many lost explorers have been saved by taking refuge inside a weeping woolley on a cold night.