Introduction to the physics of the FTD
In this blog post I introduce you to the basic layout of the FTD. Every dimension has its own blueprint. This blueprint decides what is working in a dimension and what is not possible. For example: In the FTD magic is possible and works well. Magic is taught in schools. Some inhabitants can shape shift. Magic doesn´t work here on earth. Our laws of physics belong to our dimension. In the FTD these laws can differ even from country to country.
The Fairy Tale Dimension looks like a map
The structure of the Fairy Tale Dimension is one flat plane. There are no planets or galaxies. Each part of the fairy tale dimension, every country, is located on what I picture the same large map. As you reach the border of one country you enter the next in a consecutive way. There are different means and shortcuts to every country: Magic doors, valleys, everything you can come up with.
Each country has a different energy configuration so it can be tricky to travel from one country to another. Temperatures and seasons may suddenly change. The climate can be very different in each country. There are icy and warm, wet and dry environments.
passes differently in each country dependent on the needs of the inhabitants. Some countries have longer days, some have longer nights. In some there is always night or day.
As you know from different fairy tales there are all kinds of sentient inhabitants. There are intelligent animals, humanoids and intelligent plants. I have even met a species of intelligent rocks. There are magic creatures like unicorns and dragons. I have met a herd of a meter high playful unicorns and played with tiny dragons that reflected my emotions. They bite quite fiercely by the way.
Beings are only rarely born into the FTD or leave it by death. Mostly beings somehow appear and then fade or walk away. Lifetimes can be quite short or very long in our terms.
Now you are acquainted with the basics of the fairy tale dimension. You see it is a very interesting colourful place to explore.
© Inge Schumacher