From PathfinderWiki
Alignment Chaotic evil
Race/Species White dragon (great wyrm)
Gender Male
Homeland Sjohvornor, northern Deeprun Crevasse, Iobaria

Source: Dragons Unleashed, pg(s). 45

Sjohvor[1] is a great wyrm white dragon who claims the entirety of Iobaria's Dvezda Marches as his personal territory. The eldest and strongest of the Iobarian dragons to survive the Drakeplague of 4519 AR, Sjohvor is fickle, aggressive and dislikes others of his kind, as evidenced by the bones of dragons that lay outside the entrance to his cavern lair, Sjohvornor. While he slumbers much of the time, when he awakes, he surveys the Dvezda Marches for prey, and despite the lack of humans for him to dine on, he does hunt the centaurs of the region, aside from those Tsolniva clans who have sworn allegiance to him.[2][3]

Sjohvor was formerly mated to another white dragon, who was killed nearly nine hundred years in the past when frost giants raided their lair. This has led Sjohvor to both nurse a vendetta against the frost giants and to have forged alliances with other creatures, namely a clan of Tsolniva centaurs, a pack of adlets, and a flock of harpies, to ensure his lair remains well-protected against intruders.[4]

A few centuries ago, Sjohvor killed a half-dozen elders of the Wyrmtooth Tribe of taiga giants, leading the tribe to settle down in the western Dvezda Marches and seek out his destruction.[5]


For additional resources, see the Meta page.

  1. The dragon Sjohvor is called Sjohvornor in Dragonslayer's Handbook on p. 13. This is probably in error as that term actually refers to the dragon's home.
  2. Tim Hitchcock. (2013). "The Dvezda Marches". Maiden, Mother, Crone, p. 73. Paizo Inc. ISBN 978-1-60125-494-8
  3. Shaun Hocking, Marie Small, and Jerome Virnich. (2013). Dragonslayer's Handbook, p. 13. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-526-6
  4. Savannah Broadway et al. (2013). Dragons Unleashed, p. 44. Paizo Publishing, LLC. ISBN 978-1-60125-525-9
  5. Tim Hitchcock. (2013). "The Dvezda Marches". Maiden, Mother, Crone, p. 72. Paizo Inc. ISBN 978-1-60125-494-8