Long ago, a large crack started to form in this great cliff and, over time, has continued to do so. Now measuring about three feet wide, it has become the main entrance into the Nombeko Plains. The rocky walls of this entrance are constantly shifting, so those passing through should be wary of falling rocks or the possibility of a landslide.
At the far end of the plains lie the Linx Foothills. The foothills slope up slowly on one end and much more abruptly on the other end. From atop the latter, many a great leader have watched over their herd. It has been deemed the Nombeko's Throne by some and is truly fit for a king. Although they serve primarily as a lookout, the foothills are a great place for holding contests of speed and endurance.
The Nombeko Plains stretch between the foothills of the Linx Mountain Range and the cliff-face known as The Gish. A small crack that formed in the cliff has widened slowly over time and now serves as the most direct entrance to the plains. The passageway opens into a wide open plain, dotted with a couple of oak trees and sprinkled with wildflowers. The rainfall here is fair year round, so inhabitants are supplied with adequate food and drink. The only major concerns are the snakes and the gopher holes, which can be hidden easily among the grasses. On the far end of the plain, the land slopes up into the Linx Foothills. From atop these foothills, one can observe the expanse of the land much like a king from his throne.