Despite all the obvious benefits of switching to a digital roller for online games, I find I just can’t keep myself from reaching for the dice tray and hankering for something that goes clatter-clatter-tinkle. Or, perhaps, THUD-THUD-THUD in the case of metal dice.
We have just finished uploading a brand new adventure to the DM’s Guild – The Call of the Drowned. The 12-page adventure drops the heroes into a battle against an evil band of nautical monasters – the Drowners of Hawkesbury Bay. It’s designed for parties ranging from just level one all the way up to…
Between conventions and store games I do a decent amount of my DMing on the road, and over the years I’ve built up a kit-list that helps me strikes a balance between ease of transport and running a fully-featured game.
When a powerful magic item is stolen from a wealthy farming association, the leaders turn to a band of reliable and – most importantly – discrete adventurers to retrieve it.
Evil is stirring in the tiny village of Akeley – an evil that reaches out to minds that drift through the inky void between the stars.
For a game whose main conceit is combat, the amount of visceral violence presented in most D&D campaigns is actually pretty limited. And that’s probably a good thing.
When the party is hired to investigate a haunted castle, they’re drawn into a tale of hatred, love and betrayal stretching back more then 300 years.
This is not a normal D&D adventure. In fact, I’m not really sure what it is.
Sometimes looks can be deceiving. This time, they may be fatal.
Dungeons & Dragons’ impressive legacy stretches back to the very earliest days of pen and paper RPGs, and in many ways Tales From the Yawning Portal is a love letter to that history – a love letter that delights in dropping players into spiked pits.