For many Dungeons & Dragons players, terrain is essential for forming an immersive experience. GMs purchase various map tiles and terrain, but the most recent Humble Bundle allows GMs to print their own terrain. The 3D Printable Dungeons & Cities Bundle for 5E features columns, arches, a handful of monsters, and dungeon walls. One can 3D print all of these parts in the comfort of their own home. The most recent iteration of Dungeons & Dragons has had an increased focus on accessibility and ease of play, and so its appeal has never been broader. While not necessary, adding terrain and some miniatures to the table can help elevate a campaign to the next level.
This bundle features three different tiers. Products earned are cumulative. Therefore, a higher tier will also receive everything from the lower tiers. Those who chip in $1 or more unlock a handful of creatures, basic dungeon components, and an abandoned mausoleum. Purchasers also receive a 30% discount at Fat Dragon Games, Black Scroll Games, Hobgoblin3D, and Iain Lovecraft. (Note: User registration required to redeem discount. Limit one redemption per account. Offer expires 6/30/19 at 11:59pm). Those who put up of $8 or more unlock more dungeon tiles, a keep expansion, and elaborate pyramids suitable for a jungle city. The final tier ($15 or more) unlocks all previous items in addition to a Roman bath, some more miniatures, more terrain, and more jungle city décor.
Humble Bundle is a service allowing gamers to purchase discounted bundles of products. Purchasers determine where their money goes on a sliding scale. It runs bundles for approximately two weeks before changing its offerings. This 3D Printable Dungeons & Cities Bundle for 5E ends Wednesday, May 1.
The featured charity for this Humble Bundle is the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society. Their mission is "to provide, in partnership with the Navy and Marine Corps, financial, educational, and other assistance to members of the Naval Service of the United States, eligible family members, and survivors when in need; and to receive and manage funds to administer these programs."
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