the planet of Nae'taesi †

𝙉𝘼𝙈𝙀 Nae'taesi
𝙄𝙉𝙃𝘼𝘽𝙄𝙏𝘼𝙉𝙏𝙎 nae'taesians (humanoid)
𝘾𝙇𝙄𝙈𝘼𝙏𝙀 warm and humid, constantly sunny
𝙏𝙀𝙍𝙍𝘼𝙄𝙉 one side a desert, the other a massive jungle
𝙍𝙊𝙏𝘼𝙏𝙄𝙊𝙉 32 hours of day, 7 hours of night
𝙍𝙀𝙎𝙊𝙐𝙍𝘾𝙀𝙎 rare plants for medicine, fruits, crops, etc
𝙂𝙊𝙑𝙀𝙍𝙉𝙈𝙀𝙉𝙏 matriarchy
𝙀𝘾𝙊𝙉𝙊𝙈𝙔 utopian honor system
𝘾𝙐𝙇𝙏𝙐𝙍𝙀 music, mostly drums and wood instruments


  • Nae'taesi was a warm, lush planet home to a small group of beings called Nae'taesians. They were a peaceful group, spending a great deal of their time exploring the forests for any plant, root, or other source they could use for medicine. without technology, they relied heavily on the land for everything they needed, and anything else was brought in through a trade system with the medication they would exchange for clothing and other supplies. They're incredibly ritualistic and grateful for nature, worshipping each planet they inhabit as if it itself is their God.

  • the planet itself, being closest to the sun, boasted the largest (and only) desert of the three in their small galaxy. while half of the planet was covered in said desert, the other was home to a thick, expansive forest, providing them with everything they needed to survive on their own. the plant life, unlike earth, grew in a series of warm colors -- red, orange, yellow, etc, with the sky a golden lantern rising above all beyond the brush. despite the fact that they weren't home to any particular technological advances, they were the leaders in medicine, curative properties, and food culture, usually creating their homes in a tribe-like style.

  • Biologically the Nae'taesians were a race of petite, unassuming looking people, their height only reaching to a few inches below the average human. Resourceful and intelligent, they were a group of strong survivors despite their appearance. The forests held creatures some would find impossible to describe in words, and the larger of the race were obligated to stay up through the night to fiend off any possible attacks from the opposition, who had a tendancy to try and breach the society walls.

  • still, for the extent of their existence as a stand alone society they not only survived, they thrived. their homes, small ornate wooden structures, were considered more akin to art than they were a necessity. everything was extravagantly original, down to the widdled doorknobs and sigils for each extended family.