Mihro was born around ___DE in Lanaren, a residential district adjoining Ashem’en, in D’ni. However, he spent much of his early childhood in different Ages.
His father, Roshee, was a regular member of the Guild of Writers. Though he was a strict, distant man who wanted his son to become a writer too, Jahrehsi- Mihro’s mother- showed him that their son was incredibly good at learning languages and convinced him that the boy should be a linguist. Mihro thus moved to D’ni and joined the Guild of Linguists at four years old.


His father eventually insisted that he learn basics of the Art though Mihro was not especially interested in it. In the end, he wrote Mi’Zhika’s descriptive book only to please his father and clearly stated that it would be his very first and last one.
He celebrated his Korfahv’jah at the age of 25 and decided to leave D’ni for a while so that he could study the Age he had just written. He remained on the island for fifteen years and became friends with Karripah (the chief of the time) and his son Seeyahnzhi. Though Mihro did not want to influence the Peshinooti, Karripah proclaimed D’ni the second most important language on the island and adopted its alphabet so that the Peshinooti could write. Mihro and Seeyahnzhi were the ones who altered some of its letters so it could match Peshinooti phonetics. He then brought Seeyahnzhi and a few others to D’ni so that they would see where he came from and decided to bring back builders and material to build his lighthouse on Mi’Zhika.
Mihro waited six years for the lighthouse to be built before he returned to D’ni once more to work. From then on, he was always on the move for his guild though he regularly returned to Mi’Zhika.
He married Mayahr, a surveyor’s daughter, several years later. When she died giving birth to a dead child, Mihro’s grief was so great that he refused to go back to Mi’Zhika for thirty years, being unable to bear the memories the lighthouse brought back to him.


Meanwhile, Seeyahnzhi replaced his late father and became the following chief. When Mihro returned once more, he let him study the Ghortahnti in their caves and provided him with all that he needed for his research. However, Mihro was forced to leave Mi’Zhika ten years later because of his guild and the fact that tensions had risen after Seeyahnzhi’s prematured death.
It was during one of these voyages he made for the guild that he met Kutchedra. Feeling sorry for him and not knowing how to thank him for saving his life, Mihro took him in as his apprentice and foster son but never showed him Mi’Zhika now that two of his best friends had died (Garoth, of the Writers and Seeyahnzhi, on Mi’Zhika).


He died before he could prove his theories on the Ghortahnti and was thus unable to give Kutchedra his most amazing discovery.


Mihro became a sort of “hero” or legend after his death (though he was also quite popular on Mi’Zhika as he was alive) and was even represented next to the island’s most notable settlers in the Vayrholith (the Peshinooti’s place of worship). The Peshinooti still respect him very much although they nickname him “the Strange one”. This, however, may refer to his name rather than his personality, though both got mixed up after his death.