Oh boy... this is gonna be harsh, and I feel bad for making it harsh, but it needs to be said. So it's on me to be the bad guy.
Personally, I think all the graphics scream "trying too hard". Especially that one on the intro page... panning stock pictures and bad CGI of the solar system... just does not make a good first impression.
You really go overboard on the purple prose, as well. And there's a couple points where your words tumble over themselves. Take the second paragraph of your intro, where you have 'sleeping' in an otherwise past-tense storytelling. Sure, it fits in the context with the way it's written, but there are far cleaner options.
Your intro runs with
"Something had changed. It was a small thing, and most creatures sleeping in blissful unawareness that night would take it for granted. However, the very atmosphere of Sjoria herself became restless."
I would (while attempting to stay in your language choice, at least) write something more like:
"Most creatures slept in blissful ignorance as the very atmosphere of Sjoria became restless."
Because a single easy to read sentence is pretty much always better than three sentences, one of which I needed to read three times to properly parse. Speaking of making things easier to read- double space everything. Paper books
A trick I like to use is to read my story out loud after I've written it- anything that feels awkward to say gets the edits. In fact, I'll often "act" out entire conversations between my characters while doing yard work or whatnot. Most of my neighbors suspect I'm insane. About time they figured it out.
From there... a 140 word paragraph dedicated to triple moons (fun fact- multiple moons has been done before... a lot...), then another 480 describing the environment in some extremely flowery language before we *finally* get introduced to a human being. Keep in mind that, on average, a paperback novel uses about 500 words per page.
So... it would be page three before you introduce a character- aka: the most important thing in the novel.
It's generally better to introduce a strong (by literary definition- which is to say 'interesting and noteworthy', not necessarily capable or powerful) character in the first sentence, before all other things. After said character introduction, then you can start to really focus on the environment around them and how they experience it. Now, mind you, it's not an absolute rule- it can certainly be broken, and to amazing effect with the right writer(s), but it's generally better not to.
Actually, here's a link to some advice by actual publishing agents.
With exception to "Dream Sequences", I think you broke every rule. But, then, I haven't read all that deep into it.