The RP God n Vizier dubbed Dylan of
New York Times Democracy
Staynes is well known for its outstanding natural beauty amongst natives and visitors. Throughout most of the coastal regions and general landscape, the view and feel is a sensational feeling of freedom within the temperate deciduous forest, which consists primarily of grassy ferns, thick spiralling oak trees and the rare sight of the beautiful magnolia, which are more commonly in more open areas of the deciduous forest. Raspberries, Blackberries and other berries are extremely common on the forest floor and are picked and eaten frequently by the natives and the wildlife. There are small pockets of Sumatran Orangutan travel through the plains to the massive temperature deciduous forest to collect the rare Hobstiberry. This berry is rather large, dark navy blue and only native to Staynes' deciduous forest. The Orangutans has unlocked the ability of natural storage, using flexible bark in the shape of sacks, tied to sticks in which they carry massive quantities of the Hobstiberries to their families for a winter delicacy. The berries take time to rot which is convenient for the Orangutans.
A giant wall separates the low land to the highland. This wall is seen as a massive plains biome, which eats up over a third of the country. This landscape is what separates the primitive jungle from the deciduous forest. This giant strip of land is where all the big cities and towns are dotted across. The landscape sits ontop of a giant oil reserve called Taki Mun'dir, named after its discoverer. 3 major cities sit and use this oil reserve. Fort Bagrin, Fort Vitrayn and Fort Staynes. The plains also sits on giant cavernous structures which building over is proven impossible without collapse. Within the majority of these caverns and caves, lie a massive interconnected mushroom biome, almost completely inhabited apart from roof worms, slugs and bats.