h1

Fantastic Location – the Snowfall of Irasosia

15 January, 2012

The Snowfall of Irasosia

The river Iir winds through the lands of Irasosia until it reaches the Heights of Winter as it tumbles over the lip, it freezes into snowflake, floating down the hundred or so feet as beautiful clouds of snow.  It piles at the bottom is massive drifts.

Snowfall

Snowfall

As if this snowfall was not usual enough, the snow formed of Iir water does not melt until it comes into contact with fire or liquid.  This allows the snow to be stored and transported.  The Irasosia Snow Company packages snow in casks and barrels which are in turned shipped all across the Sea of Stars.  Naturally, casks of Iir Snow are considered to be a luxury item in many places.

A few years ago, when the water falling over the Heights of Winter failed to turn to snow for almost half an hour.  The workers were thrown into a brief panic, and several injuries were caused, and production (filling) of snow casks and barrels fell behind a full two weeks.

Notes: This is part of this month’s RPG Blog Carnival: Fantastic Locations hosted by Keith Davies.

The brief interruption in the snowfall was inadvertently caused by a group of adventurers, but this is not widely known.

Photo by William Klos and used under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 Generic license.

About these ads

6 comments

  1. Great location. It’s a nice image.


  2. [...] brings us the Snowfall of Irasosia.  Literally a cool place, there is a ‘waterfall of magic snow’.  Interesting, [...]


  3. Awesome idea, really great!


    • Thank you. I am quite pleased with it.


  4. [...] The Snowfall of Irasosia is literally a cool place, a ‘waterfall of magic snow’.  Interesting, integrated with the world (drives an entire industry), and inexplicable.  A good combination, and I enjoyed the post even though it came right after I’d spent two hours clearly my driveway of the first snowfall of the year. [...]


  5. [...] entrada es ori­gi­nal de Sea of Stars y forma parte del RPG Blog Car­ni­val del mes de enero, dedi­cado a las Loca­li­za­cio­nes [...]



Please share your thoughts

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 821 other followers

%d bloggers like this: