Twice Former Minister of Foreign Affairs for the Social Liberal Union. former Consul of Rabočie Ray for the Union of Democratic Leftist States. Former Parliamentary Justice for the Social Liberal Union. Current Speaker Pro Tempore (slu), Current Secretary of Mentorship (slu). Current Attorney General (SLU).
Generally here to help out around the place, and to give advice of quality ranging from amazing to awful.
Ima only go for something next to my nation (don't want to tread on any toes now do we? :P).
The area marked in red:
Sea of Monwe
Note: Monwe is Harndonian for freezing fog - one of the main weather patterns in Harndon due to the cold air from the north overulling the slightly warmer continental air, causing temperature inversions to be trapped in the mountains and baisins (which is what this stretch of sea effectively is).
Ohhhh me lads! You should've seen us gannin'; Passing the folks along the road, an' all of them were starin' An' all the lads and lasses there, all with smiling faces Gannin' along the Scotswood Rooooooad: To see the Blaydon Races!
Here are my suggestions (apologies for the poor image quality):
1. Churavala Bay
With a name derived from the Hirematiyaale word for 'cyclone', Churavala Bay is known for its propensity to be hit by cyclones, tropical storms, and high winds throughout the year. Hirematiaale traders have historically had to have been very careful when traversing the region, clinging to the coastline whenever possible.
2. Strait of Pataya
Literally meaning 'Strait of Passage', this narrow strait is one of the few areas within Churuvala Bay with waters safe enough for large ships to pass through, making it essential for Hirematiyaale trade with Candor both historically and currently.
3. Gunhong Sea
Taking its name from the Korean word for 'peace', the Gunhong Sea is a tame body of water that has been important for Candor throughout its history. Despite the high volume of trade, wildlife thrives in its peaceful waters, although recent pollution and overfishing have threatened the balance of its ecosystem.
4. Ngakaya Strait
From the Hirematiyaale word for 'halving', this strait has historically divided Hirematia into its northern and southern regions and was historically an important passageway for ships. Nowadays, the strait is traversed by a series of bridges, connecting the two regions of Hirematia by road and rail.
5. Indawagyi Sea
6. Chagayang Bay
7. Gulf of Inertia
Named for Northern Inertia, a former delegate of the SLU.