Barley: This cereal grain is a highly resilient crop, able to be grown in varied and marginal environments. It has a short growing season and is relatively drought tolerant.
Black Rice: This glutinous rice has a deep black color.
Brown Rice: This cereal grain is actually unrelated to Kralorelan rice. It grows in shallow waters and the slow-moving streams of Peloria and is cultivated in paddy fields.
Einkorn Wheat: This cereal grain is relatively short, usually less than 70 centimeters tall. It can survive on poor, dry, marginal soils where other varieties of wheat will not.
Emmer Wheat: This awned cereal grain gives good yields on poor soils.
Maize: This cereal can grow 3 meters or more in height, and grows ears with red, blackish, blueish-grey, or yellow kernels. Maize that is well-watered and offered blood human sacrifice through the Hon-eel rites produces on average 20% more crop per hectare than other cereals. Maize is drought sensitive, and without water or blood offerings, it produces much less crop per hectare than more drought resistant grains.
Millet: This annual grass is grown as a cereal grain. It can reach a height of 120 to 200 cm. It is well adapted to drought, low soil fertility, and high temperature.
Oats: This cereal grain is eaten chiefly as porridge. Oats are cold-tolerant and are unaffected by late frosts or snow.
Rice: This long-grained cereal grain is typically grown in paddies where it is submerged in shallow water.
Rye: This cereal grain grows better than any other cereal on heavy clay and light sandy and infertile or drought-affected soils. However, it grows best on fertile, well-drained loam or clay-loam soils. Rye will survive with snow cover that would otherwise kill winter wheat.
Spelt Wheat: This husked wheat is adaptable to cold climates and is easy to store.