The Proto-Finnish are a cultural group that predates the modern Finnish peoples. The Proto-Finns originated in
Proto-Finnish Tribes
Ensimmäinen-Suomi Heimo
OTL equivalent: Finland
No flag No coa
Flag Coat of Arms
(and largest city)
Aalon Pito (OTL Segheza)
Language Finno-Urgic
Religion Suomenusko
Ethnic Group Fins
Demonym Finish
Legislature Monarchy
Aalto Aatu Aalto
Population Estimated 130,000+ 
Currency Barter
Southern Finland and have since been unified into the Suomi Tribedom by Aatu Aalto.


Pre-PoD (215 BCE)

The Proto-Finnish really didn't do much of any historical importance.

Post-PoD (215 BCE)



The common name for the Finnish religion was Suomenusko, (Finish "Finnish Faith") and each tribe had a slightly different take on religion. The religion generally revolves around polytheistic nature worship, with Ukko being the chief god and sky god.


Knowledge of the World

Currently the Proto-Finns have a very limited knowledge of the world.


Nations that the Proto-Finns have contact with.

  • Karelian Tribes:
  • Tavatian Tribes:
  • Estonian Tribes:
  • Old Prussian Tribes:


  • Basic agriculture
  • Hunting, gathering and trapping.
  • Bronze weapons and tools.
  • Basic slings and javelins.


  • Fish
  • Basic agriculture
  • Hunting


The Suomi Tribedome is somewhat famous in the Ural region for their more intricate tactics and their advanced weaponry.


Though still reliant on javelins and slings for ranged weapons, the bronze javelins are considered very advanced for the region and much of Northern Europe and the Eastern Baltic is still in the Stone Age. Along with bronze javelins come bronze pikes that are the favored choice of the Suomi as they help in popular defensive formations and can stop any/all cavalry.


Extremely exaggerated Suomi War Bears

Beginning around 213 BCE the first War Bears began being bread for the purpose of war. Though currently the Finnish lack large amounts of bears and bear handlers they are known to be fearsome in battle.


The Proto-Finns offen prefer tactics of luring and trapping. A common tactic is to make their force seem much smaller and vulnerable to attack to that the enemy is more enclined to attack actually larger/more deadly armies. In the battlefield a common tactic is creating geometrics shapes in formations with pikemen being on the edge and slings or javelineers on the interior. 

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