|Ruler||Albert Gray, Sergeant|
|Races||Humans, half-elves, halfling|
Geographical Locations Edit
Locations in Heatherford Edit
Temples and Shrines Edit
A garrison of Ameoan troops is stationed in the northern part of the village, comprising of a twenty-five man unit, led by Sergeant Albert Gray, a veteran Ducal warrior and elected mayor.
|“|| Heatherford is a small farming village found in central Ameo. The village straddles a small river and occupies a wide flood plain. The village takes its name from the vibrant swaths of heather that dominate the plains for miles around the river, an unusual vegetation in such a low and wet area.
A garrison of Ameoan troops is stationed in the northern part of the village, comprising of a twenty-five man unit, led by Sergeant Albert Gray, a veteran Ducal warrior. The village has a population of seventy-two commoners; men, women, and children who work to support the two farms, the Wennowood Orchards, or the Mill.
In addition, the Temple of Deiter houses six lay priests and a young Druid named Miriam Pruitt. The temple of Alea houses another ten: two priests (Rachel Reese and Dion Logan) and eight support staff.
Houses are constructed of soft wood with thatched roofs, while the garrison is a mixed hardwood and stone fortification. The Temple of Alea is a large stone building, built of imported stone noted for its golden tint. The Temple of Deiter is a large amphitheater, in the center of which is a field of wheat.
The farms in the village grow wheat, potatoes, and corn. The Senin Farm also produces Thistleberry capable of exceptionally vibrant hues and rich shades, one of the chief exports of the village. Wennowood Orchards produce several strains of apples, some of which are pressed and fermented into Wennowood Gold Mead, a drink popular both at the Heather and Hearth Inn and throughout Ameo.
The Mill is overseen by a halfling (Everette Hull) and his family. The miller employs anywhere up to ten people during the milling season (the months after the Harvest), while his wife Mariah employs three of the village women year-round. The Cornucopia, a rich and hardy bread, is a local delicacy favored by travelers.
|— From the journal of D. Soteri|