I love playing tabletop role-playing games like D&D or Pathfinder 2e.
The Tavern Watch crew are back with another TTRPG podcasting adventure.
One of the reasons I can't quit tabletop role-playing games, even with all the video games I play, is because I can't get past the human factor that occurs in said tabletop games.
For a while now, the main disadvantage that Paizo's Pathfinder 2e has had competing with its more popular sibling, the fifth edition of Dungeons and Dragons, has been the lack of digital creator tools as broad and useful as D&D Beyond.
Actual play podcasts and streams are a great way for newcomers to tabletop role playing games to get a taste of how these games play, and Pathfinder has a few we'd recommend you check out if you're looking to branch out.
April has been an exciting one for the TTRPG community, as the fallout from the Dungeons & Dragons OGL fiasco continues to take shape.
Learning how to play Pathfinder 2nd edition is relatively easy for people who play tabletop RPGs, especially Dungeons and Dragons 5th edition.
The Dungeons and Dragons community has been angrily swarming like Wizards of the Coast kicked an ant hill as a change to the existing Open Game License was leaked.
So you want to play Dungeons and Dragons -- or any tabletop RPG, really -- but you, like me, are broke and can't afford all those books, and a ton of dice, and minis, and maps, and even more dice.
One of the things that makes or breaks running tabletop games, especially in our modern pandemic-altered world where many games are run online, is a robust digital toolset that lets you access books, make characters, and otherwise easily play with friends when you aren't sitting around a table together.