Under construction


Po-Koro was the home village of the Po-Matoran on Mata Nui. It was located in the desert far to the north of the island. Its structures were carved from rock and were intended to blend into the surrounding area. The area was harsh, with unrelenting heat and sandstorms.1


Pohatu, Toa of Stone, and his people lived in the foothills of Mount Ihu, where the great stones were carved as symbols of the Matoran's faith in the Toa.2

Some Dikapi were trained by the Matoran of Po-Koro to carry scouts and messengers quickly across the sands.3

Hapaka were often trained to guard Po-Koro's precious Maha [sic, Mahi] and Husi flocks.4

Po-Koro's Toa was Pohatu Nuva, its Turaga was Onewa, and its villagers were the Po-Matoran. The village of Po-Koro was located in the desert of the far north of Mata Nui. All the structures of Po-Koro were built from rock and sand and were designed to blend in with the surrounding area. Here the Po-Matoran carved stone into intricate forms, which they then often traded to other villages for goods they needed. The Po-Matoran loved living in their barren, rocky wastelands because they hated water and could not swim.5

Po-Koro was surrounded by a wall.6, 7 It had a sandy main street.7

Of all the villages, Po-Koro most resembled its Metru Nui counterpart.8

Located in the Motara desert, Po-Koro was the village of Stone and home to the Po-Matoran. A harsh climate, featuring intense heat and sandstorms, kept most outsiders away. Villagers lived in stone huts and caves. A small group of Matoran known as the Po-Koro Guard provided protection for the village.9