Excerpt from "A Dissertation on the Realms," by H.R.M. Thansor.
Chapter 12, introduction. "The Sixth Realm of Lorcisor is a bizarre and unique realm indeed. Unlike so many of the realms, Lorcisor is not time-locked, and may be accessed at any point in time that a skilled Realm Mage desires. However, while portals may be opened at any time, they will not stay open for any length of time.
In fact, Lorcisor stands as one of the few realms that no one has ever set foot in. Allow me to explain. The spell to open a portal to Locisor is simple, and though I won't detail it at this moment, it is a spell that first-year magicians are often taught to cast in introductory classes. The problem is that portals to Lorcisor will only remain open for a fraction of a second. If you were to blink at the wrong moment upon casting the spell, you would never notice that you had performed it successfully.
Because of this, it has been impossible to send a mage through into Lorcisor. Realm Mages have spent their entire career trying to find a way to bridge the gap (either through opening a portal in front of someone running at enhanced speeds or by improving the spell used to cast the portal), but to no avail. The most successful attempts have left body parts strewn across both realms, and thus, experimentation has been forbidden. However, Realm Mages working with painters of quick eye have been able to create images of the land, giving us a small inclination of what might be found there.
In short, while I will go into more detail shortly, Lorcisor seems to be a thriving land. Buildings have been painted, along with what appear to be sentient life forms. The beings appear to be bipedal, though they stand nearly twenty feet tall and wear no clothes (as a distinct side note, they do not appear to have genders. At the least, all images that have been taken have the same form, implying a hermaphroditic species). Additionally, the buildings that they have constructed seem to be made from mud and clay, implying that they have not advanced much beyond a tribal nature."