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Kingdom of Prabhat

प्रभात राज्य (Prabhati)
Prabhāta Rājya (tr.)

Flag of Prabhat
Coat of Arms of Prabhat
Coat of Arms
Motto: सत्य हा आपला मार्गदर्शक आहे, शहाणपणा हा आपला मार्ग आहे
"Satya hā āpalā mārgadarśaka āhē, śahāṇapaṇā hā āpalā mārga āhē"
"Truth is our guide, wisdom our way"
Anthem: रिस्टोरर्सचा मार्च
"Risṭōrarsacā Mārca"
"March of the Restorers"
Location of Prabhat in Southern Kesh.
Location of Prabhat in Southern Kesh.
and largest city
Official languages Prabhati
Recognised regional languages Rendoshian
Ethnic groups

38.2% Bhāgyavāna
35.8% Devanasūna
15.7% Tylakian
7.3% Rendoshian
2% Austro-Tylakian
1% Other
Demonym Prabhati
Government Federal Constitutional Monarchy
• King of Prabhat
Shivaji II
• President
Anusha Chaudhari
Legislature Prabhat General Courts
Prabhat Royal Council
Prabhat National Assembly
• Total
488,575 km2 (188,640 sq mi)
• 2020 census
• Density
171.8/km2 (445.0/sq mi)
GDP (PPP) 2020 estimate
• Total
$1.964 Trillion
• Per capita
GDP (nominal) 2020 estimate
• Total
$1.763 Trillion
• Per capita
Gini (2020) Positive decrease 32
HDI (2020) Increase 0.811
very high
Currency Prabhati Rupee (PBR)
Date format
Driving side right
Calling code +179
Internet TLD .pb

Prabhat (Prabhati: प्रभात, Prabhāt), formally known as the Kingdom of Prabhat (Prabhati: प्रभात राज्य, Prabhāta Rājya) is a federal constitutional monarchy located southeast of the continent of Kesh. The Kingdom of Prabhat has a territorial area of 480,000 square kilometers that covers tropical, subtropical, desert and alpine areas and a population that reaches 83 million inhabitants made up of a mixture of native and migrant ethnic groups united in the majority language which is Prabhati, derived from Sanskrit. Prabhat is bordered to the southwest by South Kesh and to the north by Nanwen, and also has coasts to the Tethys Ocean to the east and south of the country. The city of Bhāgya serves as the capital of the country, which has a federal division system.

Prabhat adopts the federal constitutional monarchy as a form of government. The King of Prabhat is the head of state and the Prime Minister is the head of government, while the legislative power is divided between an upper house called the Prabhat Royal Council and a lower house called the Prabhat National Assembly. The federal system of division is based on the existence of 20 regions with a certain level of autonomy, which includes a government, its own unicameral assembly and its own constitution under the Prabhat Constitution. The Autonomous City of Bhāgya has a special political system as it's the capital of the nation, having much more autonomy and being governed directly by the King of Prabhat.

The peoples of Prabhat have been part of the South Kesh coastal cultural region since the beginning, the first people to set foot on the territory were Northern nomads who settled in the fertile areas. From the beginning, two cultural cores can be distinguished: the area of Tughluka and Vidarala, where city-states were founded on the coast of the Tethys Ocean, and the area of Nangara and Bhitora, where city-states were established on Lake Devana. In these two cores, kingdoms and federations were gradually formed that expanded throughout the rest of the Prabhat territories and shared the same culture and language: Sanskrit. This cultural and linguistic union caused different ethnic groups to come together forming diverse empires of long duration, to finally form the Kingdom of Prabhat, which adopted Prabhati, a language derived from Sanskrit, as its official language.

Prabhat's economy is highly diversified, having a powerful primary sector based on the plantation of tropical crops in the north and center of the country, and extensive agriculture in the flatter and temperate areas of the south, in addition to significant mining in the Western mountain ranges. At the same time, it has a strong industry which exports manufactured products to other nations, and a growing service sector, especially in the area of tourism due to the great attraction of Prabhat's natural and cultural wealth.


Linguists have come to the conclusion that the word "Prabhat" comes from Sanskrit (the language from which Prabathi comes and was commonly spoken in ancient times) and that it means "dawn" or "sunrise". Because of this, the concept of dawn has historically taken hold, symbolizing Prabhat as a dawn for those who migrate there and also as a state in constant dawn for their prosperity. This concept is included in the national flag, which has a flower and a sun symbolizing the dawn of the nation.



Prabhat is located in Southeast Kesh and occupies a total area of ​​488,575 km2 (188,640 sq mi), being the 20th country by area of Kesh and 51st of Anterra. It is bordered to the southwest by the country of South Kesh, to the northwest by the country of Naga, to the north by the country of Nanling and to the south and east by the Tethys Ocean, which has various interior sections such as the Tebih Bay, the Tylakian Sea and the Bhāgyan Bay. These coasts have a large number of islands, the largest and most prominent being Anvēṣaka Island in the Tylakian Sea, in the south of the country. While the north and east are low relief areas, the west is dominated by the Mahendra Range, a long mountain range in Southeast Kesh. In these high-altitude mountain ranges, snow accumulates in the winter and melts in the summer, giving rise to the formation of important rivers in the country such as the Tyla River, the Kolaga River and the Vidara River. A special case is the Devana River, which begins at Devana Lake and flows into the Thetys Ocean north of Prabhat. The Devana Lake is the largest terrestrial body of water in Prabhat, being a water lake born thanks to several rivers coming from the Navīna Sub-Range, and that together with the Devana River forms an exotic ecosystem called Devana Basin.


The general characteristics of the orography of Prabhat are the presence of mountain ranges in the center-west and northeast, mountain chains in the extreme south and plains in the east, configuring a decrease in altitude from west to east.

The extreme center-west and northeast is dominated by the Mahendra System, a mountain system that delimits part of the borders with South Kesh and Nanling and the entire border with Naga. Such a mountain system is divided into two mountain ranges: the Bolukkian Range, which includes the regions of Bolukkia and southern Maharuna, and the Rendoshian Range, which includes northern Maharuna and Rendozeshah. The Bolukkian Range is the highest sector in the Mahendra System, and includes prominent peaks such as Mount Ladata, which at 4,751 meters is the highest peak in Prabhat. Other prominent peaks are Mount Vhiktara (4,730 m), Sapphire Peak (4,589 m) and the Garjana Volcano (4,565 m), which is also the highest volcano in Prabhat. The Rendoshian Range occupies a somewhat smaller area but reaches similar heights, its highest point being Mount Himmacha (4,621 m).

Both mountain ranges slowly descend to the east giving way to six lower mountain ranges known as Sub-Maharuna Chains, divided by valleys originated by the fluvial erosion of the great rivers that come from the main system. These are known, from north to south, as: Dalama Chain, Ranati Chain, Pascatyan Chain, Szattara Chain, Praucca Chain and Simana Chain. The gentle and staggered descent of these chains gives way to the main plains of Prabhat.

At the southern end of Prabhat is a mountain system known as the Austral System, made up of three sections: the Transtebih Range (located in Maliba and Madja), the Khrisla Massif (located in Tylakolia) and the Tylakian Range (located in Tylakolia and Tangli). The Austral System is of an older origin so they are lower in height than the Maharuna System, being Mount Murkhala (3,116 m), located in Tylakolia, the highest point of this mountainous system.

Mount Ladata (4,751 m), Prabhat's highest point.
Mount Vhiktara (4,730 m), Prabhat's second highest point.
Mount Himmacha (4,621 m), Prabhat's third highest point.
Sapphire Peak (4,589 m), Prabhat's fourth highest point.
Garjana Volcano (4,565 m), Prabhat's fifth highest point and highest volcano.


The Vyakhulna National Park is one of the largest and most visited national parks in the region.

Prabhat's hydrography includes the country's natural water bodies, including rivers, lakes, wetlands, glaciers, and groundwater, in addition to those created by human action, such as reservoirs and canals. All the Prabhat rivers drain into the Tethys Ocean in the east and south of the country through 6 main basins.

The northernmost basin is dominated by the Inave River, which rises in the Rendozeshah region and runs through most of the border with Nanling. The Inave River rises from the Rendoshian Range, being one of the rivers with the highest flow in Prabhat. This flow is used by the Inavi Hydroelectric Dam, which forms a 610 km² reservoir called Meghina Reservoir, the largest in Prabhat.

The Devana Basin is the most extensive and is made up of the Khyong River, born in the Bolukkian Range, and the Mizolang River, born in the Rendoshian Range, both of which flow into the Devana Lake. Devana Lake is the largest lake in Prabhat, with a surface area of ​​XXXX km² and a volume of XXXX km3. Devana Lake in turn empties into the Devana River, which empties into the Tethys Ocean through a large estuary. The Sakalai River, despite not being on the main stream, is part of the Devana Basin as it empties into the Devana River estuary. This basin is the most important in the country, being a key historical site and being of great economic importance as it occupies the most populated and industrialized area of ​​Prabhat and is mostly navigable, which makes it a route for maritime trade abroad. via the port of Firakendra, one of the largest and busiest ports in Southern Kesh. It also has a unique ecosystem that includes marshes, swamps and mangroves such as the Vyakhulna, the largest mangrove forest in Prabhat, located at the mouth of the Devana River.

In the center of the country is the Vidara Basin, composed of the Kalwara and Maharuna rivers from the Bolukkian Range, which join together to form the Vidara River, which passes through the capital of the country, and therefore is another of the rivers busiest. This along with the Nandur River, also coming from the Bolukkian Range, flow into the Bhagyan Bay.

The Barphana Glacier in the Bolukkian Range is the largest glacier in Prabhat.

Another of the three largest basins is the Kolaga-Tyla Basin, formed by the Tyla and Kolaga rivers that join to form the Yavin River. While the Kolaga comes from the Simana Chain, the Tyla comes from the Tyla Range. Finally there is the Rankhia River, which comes from the Transtebih Range and empties into the Tebih Bay, crossing a stretch of the border with South Kesh.

The country's water resources also include extensive glaciers, many of them in ice fields that descend from the Mahendra System such as the Barphana Glacier, located at more than 4,000 meters high, which is the largest glacier in the country at 115 km². Glaciers are a central component of the Prabhati water systems, feeding several watersheds such as the Devana Basin and the Vidara Basin. Up to 1,500 glaciers have been recorded in the Mahendra System, most of which are located above 4,000 meters, with some over 3,500 meters. Outside of the Mahendra System there are only some snowfields in the Austral System that subsist in the summer in minimal extensions.

The system is completed with two extensive aquifers, underground water reserves of great strategic importance. The largest of these is the Latura Aquifer, a freshwater reservoir located in the southwest between 50 and 300 meters thick. The Latura Aquifer lies below the river basins of the Kolaga and Rankhia rivers, forming with these a freshwater feedback system. The second is the Coastal Aquifer, located at Malimara and Tughluka, which feeds the Malimara River.


The Devana tiger, the Eastern Kesh elephant and the Tawny eagle have been declared as the national animals of Prabhat.

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Monsoon clouds approaching the coast of Malimara in the rainy season.

Prabhat's territory includes 6 climates according to the Köppen climate classification: Tropical Monsoon (Am), Dry-Winter Tropical Savanna (Aw), Humid Subtropical (Cfa), Dry-Winter Humid Subtropical (Cwa), Hot Semi-Arid (BSh) and Alpine Tundra (ET). The Tropical Monsoon climate is distributed along the east coast inland, where it transits to Dry-Winter Tropical Savanna. This climate is thanks to the monsoons that occur on the east coast, which affect the temperature and rainfall. The south of the country is dominated by the Dry-Winter Humid Subtropical climate in the northern limit, which is influenced by the monsoon system of the east coast, and the Humid Subtropical climate in the southern and western areas, which is more stable for not being very affected by the monsoons. In the central-west of the country, the mountain ranges totally modify the weather patterns creating an Alpine Tundra climate zone in them and a vast region of Hot Semi-Arid climate to the west of these mountains, due to the fact that the mountains prevent the passage of rainfall to this area being dominated by dry winds.

In the area of the east coast and the capital city of Bhāgya, monsoons cause most of the rains to fall during the summer, causing several rivers to overflow, which can cause flooding in the cities adjacent to these rivers. However, the intensity of the monsoons is less than on the coasts of the countries north of Prabhat, and there is an prepared infrastructure for decades, reducing the danger of these floods. Winter is mostly dry, allowing longer hours of sunlight in winter than in summer. Bhāgya receives an average of around 2,200 hours of sunshine per year.

Climate data for Bhāgya (1960-2000)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 41
Average high °C (°F) 30
Daily mean °C (°F) 26.3
Average low °C (°F) 23.1
Record low °C (°F) 17.4
Average rainfall mm (inches) 276.3
Average rainy days (≥ X) 14 13 10 7 5 4 3 3 4 7 9 11 90
Average relative humidity (%) 80 79 79 77 77 76 74 75 77 78 79 79 78
Mean monthly sunshine hours 166.7 178.9 181.3 186.5 197.6 213.4 193.6 187.7 185.3 183.6 182.8 179.5 2,236.9
Source: Prabhati National Meteorology Service

Government and Politics

The Kingdom of Prabhat has as a form of government the federal constitutional monarchy, established by the Prabhat National Constitution, which is the supreme law superior to all powers. Due to the federal nature of its political organization, Prabhat has two parallel structures of government: the national structure, with the Executive Power, Legislative Power and Judicial Power, and the 20 federal structures which have autonomy and their own powers subordinate to the national ones. The authorities of the federal government are based in the Autonomous City of Bhāgya, which holds the title of “Federal Capital”.


Shivaji II
Shivaji II
King of Prabhat
Anusha Chaudhari
Anusha Chaudhari
President of Prabhat

Head of State

The King of Prabhat is the country's head of state, a symbol of his unity and permanence, who is responsible for arbitrating and moderating the regular operation of the institutions and exercising the highest representation of the Nation, in addition to exercising the functions expressly attributed to him by the Constitution and the laws. He holds the supreme command of the Armed Forces, being as such commander-in-chief of the Prabhati Armed Forces. Most of the powers that the Constitution endows the king give him a role of moderation and arbitration, officially decreeing the laws that have already been approved by the Legislature. However, there are a series of rights in the Constitution known as "Royal Faculties", which endow the emperor with powers such as the right of pardon, the declaration of moratoriums on draft laws and the sanction of decrees in cases of emergency, which later they must be approved by the Royal Council.

The title of King of Prabhat has a system of succession called Nivaḍa (निवड), which ensures the election of a capable monarch within the same dynasty. The children of the king are subject to a strict system of education and instruction in order to prepare them to rule. Once the king has died, abdicated or he has ordered it to be done in anticipation of his death or abdication, an extensive examination will be carried out that will evaluate the capacities of potential heirs of the same dynasty over 18 years of age to rule, taking into account their personality and intellectual capacity. The results will be shared with the Prabhat Royal Council which will go on to vote for the election of the new king, who is generally the one with the highest score on the exam. The vote will be subject to a second round between the two most voted in the event that the most voted has not achieved 40% of the votes.

Currently the King of Prabhat is Shivaji II of Prabhat, a member of the Bhāgayari Dynasty, a dynasty that has reigned in Prabhat since the formation of the modern kingdom. Shivaji II succeeded his father Nachiket II once he abdicated in favor of his son in 2013. The King of Prabhat's official residence is the Royal Palace of Bhāgya, located in the city of Bhāgya, which is the city where he originated the Bhāgayari Dynasty. However, the Royal Palace of Bhāgya is used primarily for state ceremonies as the royal family resides in the Palace of Svargiya. The king's salary amounts to $240,000 per year, after Shivaji II lowered his salary after being crowned, since his starting salary was $300,000 per year.



The Judiciary is independent of the executive and legislative branches in Prabhat, and is governed by the Prabhat National Constitution. The head of the Judiciary and highest court is the Supreme Court of Justice, which is based in the Palace of Justice in Bhāgya. It is composed of 5 members appointed by the King in agreement with the Prabhat Royal Council, which requires a two-thirds majority for this. The Supreme Court is the highest national court empowered to deliver justice in Prabhat, so its rulings can only be challenged before authorized international bodies. Below the Supreme Court of Justice are the 21 federal courts, which have jurisdiction over each of the 21 federal divisions. The third and final level of courts are the District Courts, which have jurisdiction over the districts, the level of administrative division below the regions.

There is another independent body of the Judiciary but of a similar nature called the Prabhat Constitutional Court, a body of national jurisdiction, in charge of enforcing the primacy of the constitution, interpreting it and exercising control of the constitutionality of the laws. This court is subject only to the National Constitution and its own organic law, and the 15 magistrates that compose it are appointed by the King in agreement with the Prabhat Royal Council and the President.

Political Parties

Prabhat's Politics is special because it is multiparty in nature, as it does not have two dominant left and right parties but rather several parties with a varied political orientation, which make up a pluralized and diversified assembly. This can lead to problems in decision-making due to indecision, although these parties tend to form coalitions and political diversity favors citizen participation and the exchange of ideas, resulting in a more centrist and pragmatic ideology of government. Historically, the political scene was more polarized, as there was a bipartisanship between the National Prabhati Congress (left) and the Prabhat People’s Party (right). Currently, the government is led by the coalition Alliance for Development and Equality, a socioliberal, progressive and environmentalist coalition, formed by the National Prabhati Congress (center-left), the Constitutional Centrist Party (center) the Green Party (center-left) and Tylakians Voice (center-left). The president is Anusha Chaudhari, a woman politician and a member of the National Prabhati Congress. The Alliance for Development and Equality won the last elections in 2019 with 43% of the vote, one of the most favorable results for a party in Prabhat's history.

Party Ideologies Seats in National Assembly Seats in Royal Council Leader Status
National Prabhati Congress Social democracy, Social liberalism, Progressivism, Federalism

Political spectrum: Left-wing to Center-left

71 / 300
10 / 40
Ranjit Tivari Government
Prabhat People's Party Conservatism, Nationalism, Neoliberalism, Unitarism

Political spectrum: Right-wing

55 / 300
6 / 40
Atal Naskar Mohanti Opposition
Constitutional Centrist Party Constitutionalism, Federalism

Political spectrum: Centrism

49 / 300
7 / 40
Devdan Muherkhee Government
National Union Liberalism, Liberal conservatism, Unitarism

Political spectrum: Right-wing to Centre-right

32 / 300
5 / 40
Darshan Rathavati Opposition
Prabhati Workers Party Republicanism, Social democracy, Progressivism

Political spectrum: Left-wing

27 / 300
4 / 40
Umarani Panda Mallik Opposition
Green Party Environmentalism, Progressivism

Political spectrum: Center-left

25 / 300
3 / 40
Samir Debnath Government
Liberal Party Liberalism, Libertarianism, Laissez-faire

Political spectrum: Centre-right

13 / 300
2 / 40
Kalinda Basumathary Opposition
Socialist Movement Socialism, Marxism, Anti-fascism

Political spectrum: Far-left

11 / 300
0 / 40
Tarak Dey Kanwar Opposition
Tylakians Voice Regionalism, Federalism, Progressivism

Political spectrum: Center-left to Centrism

7 / 300
2 / 40
Ezhilarasan Mahanvashi Government
Advance Prabhat Nationalism, Conservatism, Protectionism

Political spectrum: Far-right

6 / 300
0 / 40
Raghu Mannavaghel Opposition
Rendoshian Autonomist Party Regionalism, Federalism, Traditionalism

Political spectrum: Center-right

4 / 300
1 / 40
Shahid Ishwar Jalil Opposition

Administrative Divisions

The Kingdom of Prabhat is a federation composed of sub-national entities of inexorable existence, divided into 3 levels of administration, the first level of which has 2 special categories. The first level is made up of the princely states, of which there are 16, which in turn are divided into XX districts and these into municipalities. The two special categories are the chartered communities and the Autonomous City of Bhāgya.

Numbered administrative divisions of Prabhat.
Administrative divisions

1. Autonomous City of Bhāgya
2. Princely State of Vidarala
3. Princely State of Tughluka
4. Princely State of Malimara
5. Princely State of Nangara
6. Princely State of Anaratta
7. Princely State of Bhitora
8. Chartered Community of Rendozeshah
9. Chartered Community of Maharuna
10. Chartered Community of Szattara
11. Princely State of Bolukkia
12. Princely State of Godavari
13. Princely State of Nandūrashi
14. Princely State of Kōlagāvara
15. Princely State of Yavin
16. Princely State of Tangli
17. Princely State of Tylakolia
18. Princely State of Lātūrayānnī
19. Princely State of Madjā
20. Princely State of Maliba

Regions Provincial Capital Area (km2) Population
% of Population Population density (pop/km2)
Anaratta Anaratta 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Bhāgya Bhāgya 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Bhitora Pascātyana 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Bolukkia Indarapur 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Godavari Godavari 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Kōlagāvara Bhaira 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Lātūrayānnī Rukhulna 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Madjā Ethawa 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Maharuna Rurkhabad 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Maliba Sanguya 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Malimara Kanēk 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Nangara Thiruvadar 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Nandūrashi Nandūrashi 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Rendozeshah Tirapalli 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Szattara Szattara 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Tangli Videsiyat 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Tughluka Rizaknow 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Tylakolia Tyladabad 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Vidarala Vidarajkot 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Yavin Jamana 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)
Total: 1 km2 (0.39 sq mi) 1 100% 1/km2 (2.6/sq mi)

Levels of Subdivisions

The sixteen princely states (Prabhati: रियासत, tr. Riyāsata) are the traditional first-level administrative subdivisions of Prabhat. The princely states are governed by an elected representative in regional elections known as the governor who exercises executive power, and a legislative body known as the Princely Assembly also elected through regional elections. This government has broad powers established by the Statutes of Autonomy of each princely state, which includes the administration of its internal affairs, including security, justice, education, health and economy. However, the unique characteristic of the princely states that distinguishes them from other first-level divisions of neighboring countries is the existence of the figure of the Prince (Prabhati: राजकुमार, tr. Rājakumāra), a trait inherited from the ancient feudal system of Prabhat dating from the year 317 CE. The Prince is a hereditary position that serves as a cultural and social symbol of each princely state, and his only function beyond the symbolic is that of delegate of the national government, serving as a connection between the Prabhati government and the government of his state. Although the Prince no longer legally possesses economic privileges, many have preserved the main properties of their ancestors (such as their palaces) as many are also great magnates with participation in industrial and service sectors. Along with the figure of the Prince, each princely state has its own cultural elements, so its citizens have a marked regional identity.

The Prabhat districts (Prabhati: जिल्हा, tr. Jil'hā) constitute the second administrative level, with a total of XX districts. Historically these districts were called prefectures (Prabhati: प्रांत, tr. Prānta) and were governed by a prefect appointed by the Prince, but for centuries it has been reduced to an electoral, judicial and statistical role. An equal number of representatives are elected in each district in regional elections for the Princely Assemblies. At the same time, each district has a capital city where the district courts are housed.

The third administrative level are the municipalities, an entity generally associated with a city, which can group one or more localities. It is made up of a clearly defined territory called the municipal ejido and the population that inhabits it. In addition to electoral purposes, the municipalities have a government whose executive power is the mayor, elected through municipal elections, and the municipal assembly, appointed by the mayor. Municipalities with more than 30,000 inhabitants can claim and establish their own organic law, with which they obtain autonomy in administrative, economic and financial matters with respect to their princely state. This privilege was established to facilitate the administration of municipalities in urban areas.

Chartered Communities

The chartered communities (Prabhati: चार्टर्ड समुदाय, tr. Cārṭarḍa samudāya) are a special category of first-level subdivisions, which includes the regions of Rendozeshah, Maharunā and Szattara, which are not classified as princely states due to their special cultural and historical conditions, in which they have maintained special administrative regimes provided in their charters. These charters establish a self-government regime with their own institutions. The government of the communities is made up of a Regional Council democratically elected every 4 years which elects a chairman for a period of 2 years, so the legislative power is much stronger than in the princely states. The charters also have privileges such as their own tax system and the choice of co-official languages together with Prabhati, a privilege that Rendozeshah and Maharunā have exercised by establishing Rendoshian as a co-official language.

Autonomous City of Bhāgya

The Autonomous City of Bhāgya (Prabhati: भाग्य स्वायत्त शहर, tr. Bhāgya svāyatta śahara) is a special sub-national entity of the type autonomous city, which enjoys this regime because it is the seat of the national government and the most populous city of Prabhat. However, its Statute of Autonomy establishes that the city has an autonomous government, but it is not an autonomous state, so it does not have an independent judicial power, its justice being subordinate to the national judicial power. Its statute establishes that the government is exercised by a head of government and a legislature elected every 4 years, and the King of Prabhat himself who acts as head of the cabinet.

Foreign Affairs

Prabhat's foreign policy is focused on ensuring the integrity of the Prabhati people, defending Prabhat's territorial and economic sovereignty, and bringing Prabhat's economy to regional and global integrity, forging ties with neighboring nations for regional cooperation and establishing relationships with the rest of the world to keep Prabhat connected to the global economy. The Prabhat government is open to signing Free Trade Agreements with other nations to reduce trade barriers and promote economic cooperation. The Prabhat government is required not to intervene in international conflicts unless there is a clear violation of human rights, Prabhat's interests are undermined or neighboring nations with which Prabhat has an alliance are attacked. Because Prabhat has no specific hostile relationships with any alliance or coalition, the arms sale is available to almost everyone, although the sales must be analyzed and accepted by the king.

Prabhat is one of the countries that least ask citizens of other nations for a visa to be visited. This is due to a government policy taken since the end of the 20th century by the government to promote the arrival of international tourists to Prabhat, due to the fact that the country has a large number of tourist attractions. Few countries require a visa and it is mostly because they are hostile or unstable nations.

Prabhat is a member of KTEC since 1997, as he joined due to the interest of the government of the day in strengthening political, economic and cultural ties with the countries of the region. Since joining, Prabhat has been an active member and has participated in all activities, structures and projects of KTEC including being part of the free trade bloc. Prabhat has hosted the KTEC summits in 1999, 2003 and 2014.

Country Status Current state of relations Mutual Embassies Visa Requirement
 Akiteiwa Allied Akiteiwa is a member of KTEC. Yes No
 Alvakalia Allied Alvakalia is a member of KTEC. Yes No
 Beifang Allied Beifang is a member of KTEC. Yes No
Cagayan Neutral Prabhat has cordial relations with the nearby country of Cagayan. Yes Yes
 Heiban Friendly Prabhat has had friendly relations and commercial ties with Heiban since ancient times. Yes No
 Kodeshia Allied Kodeshia and Prabhat characterised as longstanding, close, and friendly, even since the early development stages of their countries. Both countries have sought to expand trade and cultural ties. Kodeshia is a member of KTEC. Yes No
Naga Friendly Prabhat maintains good relations with Naga as it is the only democratic bordering country, having cultural and commercial ties. Yes No
Nanling Strained Prabhat calls Nanling a threat to the peace and stability of the region and gives political asylum to anyone persecuted by their regime, despite the illegal immigration issues at the border. No Yes
File:Poja Flag-01.png Poja Friendly Poja and Prabhat have friendly diplomatic relations since their first contact and have close trade ties. Yes No
 Qingcheng Allied Qingcheng is a member of KTEC. Yes No
 Ramay Neutral Prabhat has cordial relations with the nearby country of Ramay. Yes Yes
 Samotkhe Friendly Yes Yes
 Selengeria Neutral Prabhat supports the Kodeshian claim on the southern part of Selengeria. Yes Yes
 South Kesh Neutral Prabhat maintains cautious diplomacy with his close neighbor South Kesh. The Prabhat government has shown its dissatisfaction with the human rights violations and the authoritarianism of South Kesh, and has had to deal with illegal immigration issues at the border.

UPDATE: With the fall of apartheid in South Kesh, tensions between the two governments are reduced, although there is still some mistrust.

Yes Yes
File:Tonkina1.png Tonkina Allied Tonkina is a member of KTEC. Yes No
 Tilenno Friendly Tilenno is the most popular vacation destination of the Prabhati people. Yes No
 Zahava Friendly Yes No

Security and Defence


Prabhati Army soldiers during exercises in Maliba.

The Prabhati Armed Forces are the armed forces of the Kingdom of Prabhat, charged with national defense and the protection of the interests of the nation. They are divided into four branches: the Prabhati Army, the Prabhati Navy, the Prabhati Air Force and the Prabhati Border Guard. The King of Prabhat is the commander-in-chief of the Prabhati Armed Forces, which handles its issues through the Ministry of Defense. Armed Forces units are divided into three theater commands based on geographic position. Despite Prabhat's pacifist diplomatic approach, the Prabhati Armed Forces are one of the best equipped armed forces in the region, notably its Navy and Air Force. Active military personnel number 315,000.

In Prabhat there was mandatory military service for citizens over 18 years of age until 1990, when it was replaced by the current voluntary military service. The main military academies are the Prabhat Military Academy (Army), the Prabhat Naval Academy (Navy), the Prabhat Air Force Academy (Air Force) and the Prabhat Border Guard Academy (Border Guard). In all these academies the graduates are decorated with the lowest rank of officiality.


The Central Business District of the capital city of Bhāgya is the main financial center of the country.

The Kingdom of Prabhat has a free market economy, mainly oriented to the service sector, although with a highly developed industrial and primary sector with great historical importance. The great territorial extension has allowed the historical states of Prabhat to access a large amount of natural resources, which has allowed them to create an economic power of great weight in the South Kesh region, allowing Prabhat to be considered an emerging power. As there is a not so large population in a territory with a large amount of natural resources, Prabhat has good living rates compared to the rest of the countries in the region, and poverty has drastically decreased since industrialization, although income inequality remains an existing problem.

Prabhat's nominal GDP amounts to $1.763 Trillion, the GDP PPP amounts to $1.964 Trillion, the GDP PPP per capita is $23,400 and the GDP (nominal) per capita is $21,600, which puts him in a privileged position in his region. Prabhat's diversified economy is dominated by the service sector that makes up 56.4% of GDP. The rest is made up of the industrial sector with 34.6% and the primary sector with 9%. This makes Prabhat a special nation among industrialized nations because of the still existing importance of the primary sector. Financial services and banking are the main sources of income for the Prabhati economy. The Prabhat Stock Exchange, established in 1867, is the main stock exchange in the country and is private in nature. The government regulates financial activities through a state body called the Prabhati Securities and Exchange Commission. Another important industry in the service sector is tourism, which is widely expanded thanks to Prabhat's cultural and natural wealth.

Prabhat has an advanced industry in technology and electronic products with several major companies originating in the country. The two most important tech giants, Adhunikata and Ilektro, are multinational conglomerates specialized in the production of electronic entertainment and communication products, household appliances, software and other sections of the service sector. The growth of these two conglomerates has been exponential since the 1990s, managing to offer their products and services to the vast majority of Anterra countries. The exponential growth in these two technological giants throughout Anterra has made them symbols of Prabhat, contributing to their presence and fame in the world. Secondly, the Vahatuka automotive group is important in Prabhat and the South Kesh region for the production and export of high quality cars, trucks, motorcycles and more recently trains and civil aircraft, being Prabhat's main vehicle manufacturer and an important contribution to the industrial sector of the nation.

Agriculture and Livestock

Tea plantation in Siknam, Bolukkia.

Agriculture has been the main economic activity throughout Prabhat's history. In the tropical monsoon areas located on the eastern coast, and less so in the tropical savannas of the interior of the country, the production of tropical crops such as rice, bananas, tea, sugar cane, rubber, coffee, cocoa, coconut, citrus fruits an pineapple has developed. Prabhat is also a great producer of spices (which are very present in its gastronomy) such as pepper, cinnamon, nutmeg, mustard, black mustard, cumin, turmeric, coriander, mint and saffron. Due to the long agricultural history of the tropics, which have been the source of food for all the historic peoples of Prabhat, production is represented by retail producers and not by large estates, which allows a competitive internal market that can be accessed by a large number of consumers of different economic levels.

Where there is a large number of large estates is in the extreme south of the country, which has a subtropical climate suitable for intensive agriculture. Since the industrial revolutions, that introduced the use of fertilizers and machinery that triggered agricultural production, large estates have been established in this area for the production of wheat, soybeans, barley, corn and other crops of commercial importance for export to the international market, which has positioned Prabhat as a competitive nation in the agricultural market. Prabhat is also a large wine producer thanks to the cultivation of vines in the subtropical regions, especially in the extreme southwest, which has characteristics similar to the Mediterranean climate and therefore is an ideal region for its cultivation. An important livestock sector has also developed in the subtropical and tropical savanna areas, which thanks to the large amount of land owned by Prabhat, positions the country as a major producer of meat, wool, milk and eggs, which are destined for the national and international market.

Fishing and Aquaculture

Mariculture facilities in Yavin.

Fishing has historically been an important economic activity thanks to Prabhat's long ocean coastline, allowing it to access ocean shoals. Furthermore, a good number of fish abound in inland waters such as the Tylakian Sea and the Bhāgyan Bay. The Tylakian people have a great fishing tradition that dates back centuries, due to their great connection to the sea. On the other hand, the peoples of the Basin Devana have taken advantage of the large number of freshwater fish that abound in the Devana Lake, the Devana River and other rivers that form the basin. In the 20th century, fishing evolved into an industrial-scale practice, which has given Prabhat economic benefits but at the same time has affected the marine ecosystem and reduced the number of fish in shoals, so the government has had to take steps to ensure that fishing is carried out in a sustainable manner.

Fishing has been gradually replaced by aquaculture because aquaculture has less ecological impact and more economic returns. Aquaculture has been going on since the Medieval Age, when shrimp were raised in small-scale ponds. Since the 20th century, aquaculture has grown exponentially and has benefited from government policies that plan to replace fishing with aquaculture. Most of Prabhat's aquaculture is made up of mariculture, as Prabhat has numerous offshore mariculture facilities where fish, molluscs, crustaceans and algae are grown. Most of the mariculture is for saltwater species, but there are facilities at Devana Lake and other lakes for the cultivation of freshwater species. One of the policies taken to favor aquaculture has been to use genetic modification so that fish species are more fertile, mature more quickly and are resistant to diseases, increasing the quantity and quality of fish. With the decline in fishing performance, national private companies have started to invest in aquaculture, supporting government efforts for its growth. Currently 56% of the fish destined for human consumption in Prabhat comes from aquaculture.


Open-pit uranium mining in Bhitora.

Mining in Prabhat benefits from existing mountain ranges in Bhitora, Bolukkia, Godavari, Maharuna and Szattara, which are divided into two sections (the Bolukkian Range and the Rendoshian Range). The Bolukkian Range is rich in silver, zinc, lead, iron and bauxite, while the Rendoshian Range is rich in gold, copper, platinum, lithium and iron. The existence of these mineral reserves has managed to Prabhat maintain a certain self-sufficiency that made possible the early emergence of the industry and its prosperity. However, the quantity of these reserves is limited and the self-sufficiency that Prabhat has achieved appears to be in danger, prompting the government to carry out huge mining prospects in the 1990s, with positive results, to maintain mining self-sufficiency and not increase imports. Despite these mining prospects, the long-term durability of this mining self-sufficiency remains in doubt.

The discovery of large deposits of uranium located in the Pascatyan Chain in 1949 led to the development of a large nuclear power industry in Prabhat and the export of uranium, which has positioned Prabhat as one of the most advanced nations in the nuclear energy sector. These uranium deposits have attracted a large number of international investors and companies, which has favored the growth of the interior regions and the economy in general.



The electronics industry makes up a significant segment of the secondary sector in Prabhat. The most important sector is the semiconductor industry, which includes the design and manufacture of semiconductors and semiconductor devices such as integrated circuits (ICs), diodes, and transistors. Prabhat is one of the largest exporters of semiconductor devices in the region, and its export is an important part of GDP from manufacturing. There are numerous companies dedicated to the semiconductor industry, divided into the classifications of pure-play foundry, IDM (integrated device manufacturing) and fabless manufacturing. The most important company in this sector is Ilektro, an integrated device manufacturer that dominates 65% of the export of semiconductor devices. Its headquarters and main operations are located in the city of Pascātyana in Bhitora. Half of Ilektro's shares are owned by foreign investors.

Another important sector of the electronics industry is the production of lithium ion batteries. Due to the abundance of lithium mining at Prabhat, several companies have been formed that produce Li-ion batteries for use in portable electronics and electric vehicles, growing in popularity in military and aerospace applications. The most important company in this sector is Thakara Technology Corporation (THATCO), whose headquarters and main operations are located in the city of Thakara in Nangara.


The Vahatuka Khapat is a mid-size SUV, one of Prabhat's most exported cars.

The automotive industry makes up much of Prabhat's industrial GDP and exports. This industry emerged in the 1940s and has undergone a massive expansion since the economic boom of the 1970s, becoming one of the most important due to the jobs it generates. This industry has stood out for being highly competitive and innovative, developing a work culture that prefers the quality of vehicles over mass production. The princely states of Vidarala, Tughluka and Malimara concentrate 67% of all automotive production, forming an economic region known as the “Automobile Triad”. Other regions with a greater presence of the automotive industry are the Devana Basin and Tylakolia, where the Vanha Motors electric vehicle venture was born. Prabhat's largest automobile company is Vahatuka Motors, founded in 1987. Vahatuka Motors has become a leading company in the manufacture of automobiles of all kinds, as well as motorcycles, trucks and other commercial vehicles, concentrating 37% of the exports of automobiles. Other major companies are Indarapur Vehicles Corporation (IVC), Svaya Automobiles, and Ithava Motors. Many foreign companies have also established subsidiaries and production plants in Prabhat, taking advantage of the abundance of skilled workforce and investment opportunities.


Facilities of the Jamwanaha Petrochemical Refinery in Nangara, owned by Prabhati Energy.

Prabhat has an advanced hydrocarbon extraction industry dominated by Prabhati Energy (PREN), an initially state-owned company that was privatized in 2003. The largest source of hydrocarbons is natural gas, the main deposits of which are concentrated in the Rendozeshah and Maharunā regions in the northwest of Prabhat. Natural gas production has been 63,870,000,000 m³ in 2020. 39% of the natural gas produced is shale gas. The existence of these gas fields has led the Prabhat government to take advantage of their commercial potential with the construction of several gas pipelines to connect the extraction and processing areas with the main ports of Prabhat for their export. The main gas pipeline is the Primary Gas Network (PGN), which connects the producing regions with the port of Firakēndra crossing the north of the country. Before reaching the ports and being exported, natural gas passes through important petrochemical plants located near the ports, where it is transformed into Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) so that it is then transported by gas carriers. This cycle of extraction, transformation and export of natural gas has led to the emergence of a major petrochemical industry which is a major source of jobs and a considerable part of Prabhat's GDP.

Oil reserves are limited and limited to shale oil fields found in Rendozeshah, Maharuna and Bolukkia. In 1997 a large shale oil field was found in Bolukkia called Sakyatana, which is currently being exploited by PREN and produces 13,200 barrels of oil per day. The Sakyatana field is Prabhat's only significant oil field, and its production is destined exclusively for national consumption.


Prēranā Nuclear Power Plant, located in Bhitora, is the largest nuclear power plant in Prabhat.
Nandur Hydroelectric Dam, located on the Kolaga River in Godavari.

The energy sources in Prabhat are nuclear power with 71%, fossil fuels with 14%, renewable energies (mainly hydroelectric) with 11% and bio-fuels with 4%. The Prabhat mountain ranges have supplied coal that has supplied Prabhat with energy for several decades, these coal reserves being quite limited at present, as is the little oil that exists. In the Rendozeshah and Maharunā regions there are extensive reserves of natural gas which are the main component of the fossil fuels used. The energy policy on natural gas has been to reduce its national use to sell it at competitive prices in the international market. Renewable energies are mainly hydroelectric dams located in the rivers of the center and south of the country. Solar and wind power have multiplied in recent years, mostly thanks to the sunny areas of the hot northwestern steppes and the coastal monsoon winds. Bio-fuels have flourished in the south of the country thanks to the land suitable for mass cultivation of corn to produce biomass, while part of the sugar cane produced in the center and north of the country is also destined for bio-fuels.

Nuclear energy is the main source of energy in the country, thanks to the large amounts of uranium existing in the mountain ranges. These uranium deposits were discovered in 1949, so the Prabhati Nuclear Program began in the 1950s for peaceful purposes as one of the first South Kesh nations to use nuclear energy. Most of the nuclear power plants are located in the Bhitora region, popularly called "the nuclear region" due to the high nuclear infrastructure that it possesses thanks to its proximity to the uranium deposits. The energy efficiency, reduced spending and minimal pollution of nuclear power plants had led the Prabhati government to focus on nuclear energy, investing large amounts of money that have managed to bring nuclear energy to current energy figures, by owning modern nuclear power plants of third-generation fission already start small efforts in the last decade for the development of nuclear fusion, and caused the population and political parties of Prabhat to have fully accepted that.

Transport and Infrastructure

A high-speed rail transport unit at Rizaknow Central Station.

Prabhat has an advanced transportation infrastructure for connecting its territory. The country has XXX kilometers of road network, which are divided into National Highways and Regional Highways, administered respectively by the Ministry of Transportation and the Regional Ministries of Transportation. Due to the good economic position of Prabhat, its moderate amount of population and of territory, the great majority of the roads are paved, concentrating the few unpaved roads in the western regions connecting some rural towns.

Rail transport is one of the most preferred and rivals face to face with car transport, thanks to the fact that most of the Prabhat territory is connected to the rail network, with XXX kilometers of railways. The railway network is managed by the Prabhati National Railway Network, a joint venture formed by the association between the state and various private investors. The prosperity of rail transport dates back to the 19th century, a time of reform in Prabhat in which the government began building freight railways from production areas to ports to increase exports. Since the 20th century, the railroad also expanded to transport people to now become the preferred method of transport in large coastal cities. Due to its popularity the government has had to invest large amounts of money to maintain and modernize the rail network, and as a result Prabhat has one of the highly electrified and highest quality rail transport systems in the region. There is a network of high-speed trains that connect the most important cities in the country, mainly on the coast, and whose most advanced train reaches a maximum speed of 310 km/h. These high-speed trains are domestically produced, developed by the Vāhatūka Group in collaboration with the Prabhat State.

Air travel in Prabhat appeared in the mid-20th century however it boomed when Prabhat became an international tourist destination. Prabhat has more than 500 airports, the most important of which is Bhāgya International Airport which received 35 million visitors in 2020. Prabhati Airways is Prabhat's flag carrier, being of mixed ownership.

River transport is very common in the country, especially in the Devana Basin which is mostly navigable. A large number of merchant ships traverse this basin connecting major inland cities such as Thiruvadar and Pascātyana with the port city of Firakēndra, which has greatly favored the northeastern regions. Other rivers such as the Tyla, Vidara and Nandur are navigable to some extent favoring the capital city of Bhāgya and other major cities such as Vidarajkot, Tyladabad and Nandūrashi.


The telecommunications sector is regulated by the Ministry of Communications through the Prabhat National Telecommunications Authority. According to the 2020 National Census, 98% of households have access to television and 86% to the internet. On the other hand, 67% of households have access to a computer and 84 of every 100 people over the age of 13 have a cell phone. The most watched television channels are PBS, TC11 and Rāstra. PBS (acronym for Prabhati Broadcasting Society) is a state-owned company, first radio (1927), television (1957) and color television (1966) broadcaster in Prabhat.


Prabhat has been visited by 39 million international tourists in 2020, an increase of 2 million over the 37 million tourists who visited the country in 2019. This number makes Prabhat the most visited country in Southeastern Kesh and one of the most visited countries in the world. The most important tourist activities are ecotourism, coastal tourism and cultural tourism, thanks to the large number of nature reserves, beaches and cultural sites that the country has.

Coastal Tourism

Nilāgĕhena beach in Bhāgya.
Ulujavur Beach in Vidarala.
Sundaratha Beach in Vidarala.
Bōldara Beach in Anarattā.

Coastal tourism is one of the favorite activities of international tourists visiting Prabhat, because the beach conditions are ideal to attract tourists. In the summer the temperature ranges between 25° C and 30 °C, the weather is mostly sunny, the water has mild temperatures and the beaches have an important hotel and leisure infrastructure. The recreational activities carried out on these beaches are multiple, for example sunbathing, doing sports on the beach such as volleyball or water sports such as surfing.

The best known and most visited beach is undoubtedly Nilāgĕhena beach in Bhāgya (capital of the country), which is the beach with the largest hotel infrastructure in the country and where a large number of events are held such as the New Year's Party, that attract a large number of national and international visitors. However, there are much more attractive beaches such as Ulujavur and Sundaratha in Vidarala, Lōhana in Tughluka and Javanek in Malimarā, which attract many visitors due to their crystal clear waters and the large number of marine animals in their bays. The beaches of Krĕga and Bōldara in Anarattā are famous for being bays full of rocky islands which have vegetation on their tops. Sailing between the rocky islands with canoes are the favorite activities on these beaches.


Cultural Tourism

Science and Technology

In 2007, the PSA developed the Ilektrona rocket, destined to launch CubeSats into the Anterran orbit, becoming one of the few agencies with its own launch capacity.

Science and technology in Prabhat constitutes a set of policies, plans and programs carried out by the State, national universities and institutes, companies, and other national and international organizations and associations oriented towards research, development and innovation (R+D+I) in Prabhat, as well as scientific and technological infrastructures and facilities. The country invests 2.10% of its GDP in research and development. Public scientific-technological activity is controlled by the Ministry of Science and Technology, while the main bodies where these activities take place are national universities and other institutes such as the National Academy of Sciences of Prabhat, the Prabhati Space Agency (PSA) and the Prabhati Nuclear Energy Organization (PNEO).

Prabhat is one of the pioneer countries in science and technology in the region, having significant nuclear and space capabilities. The Prabhati Nuclear Energy Organization masters the Nuclear fuel cycle and designs, produces and exports nuclear reactors to various countries. The Prēranā Nuclear Power Plant has a net capacity of 4,600 MW, being the largest nuclear power plant in Prabhat and XX in Anterra by net capacity. The Prabhati Space Agency designs, produces and exports telecommunication, ground observation and space observation satellites and has developed its own satellite launch rockets for more than a decade. PNEO is charged with controlling the 27 Prabhat space satellites in service in the orbit of Anterra, which includes telecommunication satellites, ground observation and space telescopes.


Largest Cities

Most of the population of Prabhat is concentrated in urban areas, and in turn most of the urban areas are concentrated on the coast. The three most populous cities are Bhāgya, Thiruvadar and Firakēndra, which have more than one million inhabitants. The metropolitan area of Bhāgya, which occupies a large part of the federal territory of the Autonomous City of Bhāgya, is the most populated metropolitan area in the country, reaching 10,360,155 inhabitants. The metropolitan area of Thiruvadar is the second most populated with 8,158,068 inhabitants, and the metropolitan area of Firakēndra occupies the third place, reaching 6,154,931 inhabitants. The city of Bhāgya reached its population thanks to owning the title of national capital for several centuries, while Thiruvadar has been an important population center in the history of Prabhat thanks to being located on the Devana River. Firakēndra has experienced a demographic explosion since the 20th century thanks to being an important port from which products are exported to other countries, a situation favored by being at the mouth of the Devana River.


Ethnic groups in Prabhat
Bhāgyavāna (XX,XXX,XXX)>
Devanasūna (XX,XXX,XXX)
Tylakian (XX,XXX,XXX)
Rendoshian (XX,XXX,XXX)
Austro-Tylakian (XX,XXX,XXX)
Other (XX,XXX,XXX)

The largest ethnic group in Prabhat are the Bhāgyavāna (38.6%), who mostly occupy the center of the country, dominating the capital city of Bhāgya. The second largest ethnic group are the Devanasūna (35.4%) who occupy the north and northeast of the country, dominating important cities such as Thiruvadar and Firakēndra. The Bhāgyavāna and the Devanasūna are related ethnic groups that form the Bhāgyan-Devanasūnan ethnic family, so they share the same appearance: a color tone that varies from brown to slightly white.

The third largest ethnic group is the Tylakians (15.7%), who occupy much of the south of the country, with the majority in the region that bears their name, Tylakolia. They have a whitish skin tone as they are adapted to their native subtropical climate, which has less solar impact than the central and northern regions. The fourth largest ethnic group is the Rendoshian (9.3%) who are concentrated in the northwest of the country, in the Rendozeshah and Maharunā regions. They have a much darker skin tone than the rest of the ethnic groups because their native climate is semi-desert. The fifth largest ethnic group is the Austro-Tylakian (2%), a mix between Tylakians and Austronesian peoples, who have similarities to the Tylakians but have a darker skin tone. The rest of the ethnic groups in the country are migrants from other nations, especially from the Southern Kesh and Eastern Kesh countries, or ethnic groups from neighboring nations that have accumulated on the border with them.






Prabhati woman practicing polo at the Tirapalli Polo Stadium.

Polo is Prabhat's national sport par excellence, having originated in its territory and possessing great international fame. The game dates back to the 6th century BCE, when the Rendoshians created a simple team game called Pulu in order to train the riders of their cavalry units. The Pulu spread throughout Prabhat during the following centuries remaining as entertainment for the nobility and royalty, being practiced by the upper class, the military class and mainly the royal family, hence the nickname "The Sport of Kings". During the Pascatyan Golden Age, the game expanded enormously thanks to the lowering of the cost of participation and the construction of new polo fields, which made it reach the lower classes of society. In the modern age, the Pulu would be modified to model the current polo, with its standardized rules with the creation of the Royal Prabhati Polo Club in 1843, which formed the basis of the current Prabhati Polo Federation. The Prabhati Polo Championship is the world's top club competition, taking place uninterruptedly since 1881 at the Royal Bhagya Polo Ground, the largest polo stadium in the country, internationally known as the “Cathedral of Polo”.