There’s a holy grail for GMs. Strangely enough, I think I’ve found mine. Shockingly, it was OneNote.
Why do we only use one side of the DM screen?
If the GM is good at improv, and most are, there is great potential to turn some of these little hooks into full blown side quests.
There is a place and time for technology at the table.
To enhance the Generators Guide to Dungeons I’ve taken a look at the map generators around.
I’m not the biggest fan of rolling dice, other than the fact that it’s kinda required for most RPGs, but I’m more interested in the story than spending time rolling dice.
Over the few years that I’ve been running games I collected many sources for awesome maps and I’m just going to share those with you guys.
This article started with an invitation to write a review of RPGSmith. Don’t worry if you don’t know what that is, all will be clear by article’s end.
For my money, there’s no better place for unending discovery of amazing fantasy art than Pinterest. It’ll improve your D&D games as a player and DM, I guarantee. So let’s get into it.
I’ve posted before about cheap terrain, but I’ve also come across some other fantastic options for putting together a table for use with Dragon Heist or Ghosts of Saltmarsh.