Subscribe to this blog


Truly living up to my website's name of making "things" I have made an android app! It's called WIkiHop and it's in early access now.

To be fair, it is a game which is the general oeuvre of this blog. It's a mobile trivia game app where you can challenge people one on one in a game of obscure connections!

Check out the download link below but first here's how it works:

1. WikiHop is the Quiz Show that fits in your pocket!

2. You start with a random Wiki article (or you can select your own)

3. You guess an article that you think is linked to from the first article! If you're right, you hop to that article and it's your opponents turn to guess! If you're wrong, you lose this round!

4. If you were right your opponent starts from the article that you hopped to and tries to guess an article linked to on that new article! So try to think of the most obscure connection possible to stump your opponent.

Posted on May 21st, 2020 by RhysComments (0)

Incubate - 200 word RPG 2019

I'm quite pleased with my entry for this years 200 word tabletop rpg competition. Firstly, I think the central mechanic is just silly fun. Tossing an egg round a circle and trying not to break it. I took my time with it, fine tuning the words and really trying to match the criteria of the competition (actionable, new and overlooked stories, engaging). In the end it's a nice little playable game that I think is quite thematic.

I made it into one readers top 10 who gave me some great feedback, but didn't end up among the finalists. As always it's a tough competition. Congratulations to the winners!

This game requires:
- 4 players (3 Bearers, 1 Serpent of Death)
- One egg (a real one)

This is the World-Egg. Your sacred lands have been killed by the High Cities of Troke. The World-Egg must hatch to start the Universe anew.


- You must take the World-Egg to the World's End. 
- Stand about a meter away from each other. 
- One of you holds the egg.

Each Bearer chooses a different duty:


The Serpent of Death:

- You desire to see the World-Egg shatter.
- Stalk around the circle 
- Conjure up obstacles between Bearers and the End.

Example Obstacles:
-- Citizens of Troke where they disdain belief in the World-Egg,
-- Shadow creatures that use dreams as blades,
-- Twisting landscapes that trick and snare,
-- All else that is evil.

Bearers describe how they overcome obstacles, then must throw the egg to the Bearer with the relevant duty. If that Bearer already has the egg, Bearers must find another approach.

After catching the egg, take a half step back.

If the egg breaks, the Universe dies. 

If Bearers overcome nine obstacles, they have reached the World's End and the World-Egg hatches. All of time and space is reborn. The Serpent hibernates. Rejoice.

Let me know what you think! Designing tabletop roleplaying games is always a fun challenge, and making a micro-rpg that fits into 200 words is super tough. If you're at all interested in RPG design, I recommend giving it a try even if it's not part of the 200 word rpg challenge. Then either get someone else to playtest it the way they think it should be run based purely on the rules without your help, or just get them to describe an example of play back to you. I find that's a really useful way to see whether you've made your design clear and actionable.

I think this years 200 word rpg was my most successful yet!

Posted on November 9th, 2019 by RhysComments (0)

Some short RPGs I've published elsewhere

Here are a couple of short RPGs that I've published elsewhere. They are all unplaytested, conceptual, short, and hopefully very evocative.  Also very different from each other and from Thornwood School of Magics which is a more fully fledged affair.


Most recently TH3S3US was made for the "#sadmechjam" which I found out about through the RPG twittersphere. I'm not much of a mech enthusiast, but I had this simple idea based on the ship of theseus and I thought it was too evocative not to write up and submit.

Find it here:


A Fancy Tapas Restaurant (A Millenial Horror Game)

On the complete opposite end of the spectrum, a humorous (yet representative of real stress and "horror") parlour larp about going to a fancy tapas restaurant with people you're afraid will judge you for your dietary restrictions.

Find it here:


Rules As God

This one wasn't as successful as I'd like in terms of the finished product. It's very cool to me, but I think I failed in the communication of the idea. Essentially the rules are meant to be interpreted during play, but also you're meant to build up a series of "rituals" in play as though the religion surrounding the text is evolving and being constructed as you go. It is an interesting curio nontheless.

Find it here:

Posted on February 28th, 2019 by RhysComments (0)

The Wizard on Elmswood Hill

There is a wizard on Elmswood Hill. They say he is a good man who helps the crops grow. But he is still a wizard, and so one must be careful. All the children of Elmswood know to cross not his path. All the men of Elmswood know to accept not his gifts. All the women of Elmswood know to stab not his blackened heart.

But why not cross his path? You ask. The road to the top of Elmswood Hill cuts straight through Elmswood Forest, as you well know. It is a long straight road and always empty, perfect for playing. But it is the wizards road. Not ours. When the road gets dark in the middle of the day, when the trees branches reach and stretch and creak their ways across the line of sky above the oh so straight road until the sun’s light is blotted out, then the wizard comes.


Two young boys were playing on the road. They ran as fast as they could up and down the long straight road. They picked up sticks and hit each other with them. They picked up rocks and threw them into the tangled woods. They played and played until they fell down exhausted in the middle of the long, straight road. They squinted up at the midday sun and huffed and puffed, lungs burning as they lay there, their raucous laughter sending eddies of kicked up dust swirling. Soon they fell quiet, to match the woods around them. Not a birds chirp, or a rustle of leaves. Just a low rumbling. A cracking. A creaking. The trees on the side of the road groaned and bent and grew, like petrified hands reaching out to each other. The road became very dark. A few last droplets of sunlight still rested on the two, now quite serious looking, faces of the two boys. One of them, Finley, was quite scared.
“It’s cold Tom. We should get off the road.” Said Finley. Finley did not know quite why he wanted to get off the road. It was a feeling deep inside of him. The best word he could come up with for it was “cold”, so that was the word he used.

“No. I don’t want to get off the road. I’m not done playing.” Said Tom, stubbornly. He picked himself up off the ground and, with an air of defiance, began chucking stones again. Finley stood too, and wrapped his arms around himself. The trees had stopped moving now, but still there was a low rumbling noise. Finley watched as the rocks on the road began to dance and tumble as he felt the rumbling run through the ground and up his legs and into that deep-seated cold. Finley ran off the road behind a tree.

“Tom!” He called as he ran, but he did not wait. The rumbling was quieter here, he could even hear birds again. Through the gaps in the trees Finley saw a carriage, pulled by six wild looking black horses thundering down the long straight road. Tom looked up, rock still in hand. He froze there. Get out of the way Tom! Thought Finley desperately. He squeezed his eyes shut. The rumbling got louder and louder and then… It stopped. Finley opened his eyes. He saw Tom there looking up into the eyes of a thin black horse that had stopped only inches from where he stood.

The wizard let down his reins and got off of the carriage. He walked up to the boy, standing taller still than the horses. They bared a striking resemblance to one other. Wild eyes, thick black manes, tall and thin with muscles stretched taut across bone.

“Thief boy,” The wizard said in a deep voice heavy with malice.

“Pardon, sir? I’m only playing, sir,” Said Tom. Though he was a stubborn boy, he knew how to speak to his elders.

“You’re a thief boy. Hold out your hand.” Trembling, Tom obliged and held his hand out flat.

“Other hand, boy!” Barked the wizard.

Tom hesitated, then held out his closed fist.

“Show me.” Said the Wizard. Tom opened his hand to reveal the small rock that rested on his palm. “Thief boy.”

“Pardon sir, I found this rock here on the ground.”

“My rock, boy. My ground,” The wizard gestured all around him with a bony finger , his black robes billowing as he did so. “My road. My forest. Understand, boy?” Tom’s eyes widened as he looked all around him and back at the wizard. He nodded.

“I believe in fair punishment boy. You take my rock. The very earth upon which I live. Fair enough for me to take same from you.” Said the wizard. Tom did not understand. There was a silence between them as Tom stared intently at his feet and the wizard stared intently at him. Then the wizard withdrew a thin white wand from the folds of his robe and rapped the child firmly on the head before turning on the spot, climbing back into his carriage, and setting his horses into a rumbling gallop once more.

Once the dust cleared and the rumbling had stopped and the sun shone once more upon the path, Finley left his hiding spot and walked tentatively towards Tom who was lying on the ground once more. This time he was not laughing. He was moaning. And writhing. His moans warped harshly into more screeching tones. Finley bent down and picked up his poor friend, and was surprised to find lifting him hardly difficult at all. He set off at a run down the long, straight road, back to Elmswood. Tom writhed and screeched and writhed some more. Finley was finding it harder and harder to keep a hold of him and had to keep adjusting his grip. Though Finley could see the edge of the town from where he stood because the road was so very straight, he seemed to hardly make progress towards it because it was so very long. With a yelp of surprise, Finley dropped Tom to the ground. He had just felt sharp spikes poking his arms. Had the wizard set a curse to prevent Finley from carrying Tom? No, Finley looked down at Tom and saw that he was, indeed, covered in small black spikes which had just pierced through his skin and were growing as he watched. Finley could do nothing as he watched on. Tom’s fingers elongated into hideous claws, even as his arms shortened. His hair fell away, pushed out at the roots by even more thin black spikes. His whole body was twisting and turning and shrinking now at an alarming rate. Even his face changed now, his eyes grew smaller, his nose and mouth became pushed together as though he was mere clay to be sculpted. His new mouth opened to let out what Finley assumed would be another screech of pain. It was a screech, but not pain. The screech of a small black bird. For that is all that was left of Tom, who hopped to the edge of the long straight road and took flight into the trees, leaving the earth upon which he lived behind.


And so the children of Elmswood are sure to cross not the path of the wizard. 

But why not accept his gifts, powerful as they must be? You ask. But why not stab his blackened heart, terrible as he surely is? You ask. Ah my friend, these are stories for another time. For now, you should rest.

Posted on December 4th, 2018 by RhysComments (0)

Thornwood School of Magic At PAX AUS

The big news this month is that my in development Tabeltop RPG has been accepted into a PAX AUS initiative called "The Collaboratory" where we can take our in development games to get playtested. As part of this I received two free three day passes, and I've got two slots in the boardgame hall to playtest my game. One on Friday the 26th from 10:30 to 2:30, and same time on the Saturday. I'm pretty excited about sharing the game with strangers and seeing what they make of it.

Here's the pitch for the game that I submitted to collaboratory:

"You have been invited to attend the Thornwood School of Magic, a strange, wonderful, and occasionally dangerous school with a long history of magic and mystery.

This is a tabletop RPG with narrative dice mechanics, a freeform magic system, and everything else needed for you to live life in a magical boarding school. Each week you will decide whether to make friends, explore the grounds, perform magical experiments, or study for the test the next day all the while dealing with bullies, misunderstandings, embarrassment, and the confusing whirl of highschool emotions.


In the meantime, mysteries and danger are lurking around the corner. School life is important, but there are dark plots and conspiracies brewing, and you always seem to find yourself at the centre of them.


The adults never really listen, they’re too busy trying to protect you, underestimating you, or dealing with their own problems. So, it’s up to you to save the day. Maybe if you do it quickly enough you’ll still have time to study for those tests!


Grab your wand and your dice and get ready for a game of menace, mystery, and magic!"


It's also given me a big deadline to force me to work on the game some more which is good. I'm doing a playtest for the playtesting sessions this Saturday with some friends who haven't played before and I've got a bunch of game materials I'm planning to make / remake.


  1. I'm in the process of redesigning the character sheet. A few things have changed since I made it and I left some things off the original. I also realised that I could pack a lot more in there and use the space a lot better. I'm about three quarters finished with this.
  2. I've updated the spell reference sheets to be more practical, and created some weekly action reference sheets that outline all the weekly actions and recovery actions you can take.
  3. I need to make some half-pregen characters. I think the character creation process is pretty important because it lets you detail what sorts of things you'd like your character to succeed at and what things you want them to struggle with both mechanically and fictionally. So I'm going to make up some pregens with pre-filled skills and motivations and names, but leave the players with two Character creation points for getting things like relationships, and fictional traits.
  4. I'm going to prep an "adventure" which will basically be a situation near the end of a school year at a point of climax, I'll give the playtesters the option of going for this climactic part of the game that we can hopefully start and finish within the two hour block, or trying out how the game would normally start which would give them more of a taste of what the game would play like in a longer campaign.
  5. I need to make a google survey form for feedback, and I'm also planning on printing some qr codes and links on the back of the spell creation cards so that people can sign up to the mailing list or find me online.

So quite a bit of work to do, along with booking some rooms and working out what to do in Melbourne, over the next week and a bit. But I'm excited! If you'll be at PAX AUS feel free to reach out to me on twitter!



Posted on October 15th, 2018 by RhysComments (0)

Top 5 DM Tips For Making Your Players Follow The Plot

Players are a bullheaded and troublesome lot that will gleefully set fire to your weeks worth of prep and ruin your engaging storyline with their unpredictable antics. They think that they're having "fun" by doing this, but DM's know that they are really depriving themselves of an epic, awe-inspiring, emotional story with rich worldbuilding and characters. So how do we stop this self-destructive impulse the players have and make them play correctly? Here are some tips compiled from years of DM'ing experience.

1. The 'Minefield' Approach

We have to find some way of making it seem like the players have a whole world to explore while surreptitiously ensuring that any misstep will result in certain death. This is the minefield approach. Surround the players with instantly deadly traps and leave a single path clear. This way, if the players want to be able to leave your house safely, they'll have to play along in character otherwise you won't let them know where the pressure-activated explosives that you've hidden around the gaming table are.

For maximum effect, prime the mines after everyone has been seated so that they won't be able to just retrace their steps.

If you're wondering where to get some mines, what I did was volunteer to be a minesweeper and pocket some of the mines that I found. Eventually I built up a significant enough collection that I was able to make an extensive minefield in my gaming den. After I told my players, there was a bit of resistance and disbelief, but in the end we had a very satisfying 14 hour session where everything went exactly to plan!

2. The 'Suicide Squad' Approach

It's been pointed out before that Suicide Squad is not only an excellent film but an excellent example of a classic RPG adventuring party. Full of unthematic characters with murderous impulses and no respect for plot. The genius writing device of strapping an explosive around the characters necks in order to get them to follow the story properly is perfect for applying to your home game. Simply strap an explosive device onto each of them and if they ever stray from the plot: KABOOM. 

It can be bit of a struggle getting the explosives around the players necks in the first place, so make sure to have a session zero where you get everyone on board with the premise of the campaign. Setting expectations (of having explosives strapped around their necks) is important!

3. The 'Quantum Ogre' Approach

This is a bit of a more traditional method that has been talked about in many blog posts over the years. Basically you present the players with as many options as you desire, but whichever they choose they always encounter the same 'ogre'. 

In our case whenever someone doesn't follow the plot properly you present them with a choice between taking back their action or activating the explosives you've built into their chair. The trick is that whichever they choose you activate the explosives that you've built into their chair. Let that be a lesson to the rest of the players.

4. The 'Script' Approach

You already spend upwards of three years prepping for a single campaign, so why not ensure that your vision comes to life exactly how you imagined it by writing up a script for the players to follow. Get in a full film crew, best boy, grip, cinematographer, make-up artist, the works. Don't get a director, obviously that will be your role, and don't get stunt doubles. The players will do all their own stunts.

If the players start to back out of the campaign because they didn't realise it was actually a film production, just plead with them to film one scene to see how they like it. This scene has been expertly rigged with explosives by your pyrotechnics expert that you hired. Set the explosives off before the troublesome player is fully clear and say something menacing to your other players like 'I hope your acting careers don't "bomb" like theirs did'.

Works every time!

5. The 'Railroad' Approach

Sometimes all you need is a change of scenery. Try playing on a literal train. The thematic atmosphere of being stuck on a preset path will encourage your players to follow suit.

If this doesn't work, remind them that the train is rigged with explosives and one wrong move will send you all sky-high.


Let us know if any of these techniques has worked for you! For extra effectiveness, try mixing and matching approaches to get the right fit for your group.

Photo by Sean Lamb (Slambo)

Posted on August 30th, 2018 by RhysComments (0)

Thornwood School of Magic Playtest Report

This week, I got together with three friends and playtested my current work in progress game Thornwood: School of Magic. It's an RPG about attending a magical school and dealing with the Mundane, Mysterious, and Menacing. The mundane will be things like schoolwork, bullies, and friends. The Mysterious are all the curiousities and strange parts of the school, as well as the mysterious machinations of the major NPC's. The Menace comes from dangerous magics, locations, monsters, and villains.

First we created characters, which was fairly quick but everyone was happy with how defined their characters were and we ended up with three unique characters. It was a 2 hour playtest all told and these people had never seen the ruleset before but we got it all done in about half an hour. Most of this was just people making choices about who their characters were, rather than having to work out complicated mechanical interactions.

The setting details (like Roshy and the broomstick caretakers and the green ship) we used here were a mixture of prep and collaboration with the play group, so the game can easily played with different sets of tropes and details.

We started the story with each character receiving their letter inviting them to attend Thornwood. They all came from magical families, so noone was particularly surprised but it was still nice to get that brief impression of their different home lives. Bryth decided to be a thoroughly disorganised type of character so they ended up being last to arrive to the large lurid green cruise ship. As they stepped aboard, the illusion melted away revealing a large medieval galley, still painted green. The ship had dining tables all about its deck and was rowed by enchanted broomstick people, with whom Bryth struck up an early friendship.

The characters bonded over preventing Rona's pet bird-dog from launching itself at another table, though Jonas got a bit scratched up in the process, Bryth was glad for the distraction from people asking questions about their burns.

They all get sorted into house Ash, associated with wild freedom.

Jonas' older brother is in his senior year and something of a troublemaker that smuggles banned items into Thornwood, so Jonas gets to work straight away on learning the skills necessary to become a valued member of the family smuggling ring. He starts learning a spell of invisibility, his initial experiments go awry though and people notice him more and more throughout the week. This comes to a head when Professor Splinterworth's attention is irresistibly drawn to Jonas as he is leaving class with a coat-full of illicit jinxes-in-a-jar. Luckily Rona is a bit klepto and is able to snatch the goods from him before ol' Splinty notices.

Bryth has an affinity for brooms, both their flying broom and the enchanted broom-people that are the caretakers of Thornwood Keep and the grounds. They decide to learn a summoning spell so that they can call their broom to their side at a moments notice. Being an intellectual sort, they are able to make good progress on the spell with no unfortunate side effects.

Rona, wild and free and enamoured with Roshy her little violent but cute bird-dog, decides to spend her first week at school planning and executing a break-in to the potions supply closet with her two new pals. She wants to procure some seeds that will turn the bird-dog into a living mood ring that will change colours based on its emotions. They sneak in after classes end for the day and narrowly avoid getting discovered on their way there.

While there, Jonas asks Bryth if they know any plants that would produce a pleasant stupor, they don't but a quick (and risky if they read something wrong and choose the wrong plant) perusal of some herbalism books points them toward something that will do the trick. Unfortunately it was also quite a conspicuous and rare plant, so the potions teacher is going to ramp up security and start an investigation for sure!

Overall it was an awesome playtest, nailed the feel of the game and pointed out a few things that needed improvement / thinking about.



  1. Play Aids are a must. Probably everything can fit on a character sheet, but having little cards for different parts of the game might be useful as well. The two things that we most wanted play aids for were the weekly actions, and the spell creation checklist. Things went pretty smoothly regardless, we got a lot done in the 2 hours of play including character creation. Still, the play aids would make everything silky smooth.
  2. I definitely need to work on my explanation of the core resolution mechanic. For the most part people understood the rules easily, but there was a lot of confusion at one point when the three characters were sneaking to the potions supply area and they were all contributing dice to the roll. 
  3. Speaking of group actions, I hadn't considered what would happen when multiple characters are involved in a roll that both have a skill bonus. I decided that you take the highest skill bonus for a single roll.
  4. I think it is important to make sure you have clear ideas on how to challenge the weaknesses the characters choose / come up with. Bryth had the weakness "Emotionally Distant" which I wasn't exactly sure how to put them into a spot where that was causing them trouble. I probably should have just asked them for ideas (collaboration is good!), and if we couldn't really think of ideas then choose something else. Not everything is suitable for these weaknesses, sometimes it should just be part of roleplay. Not saying that "Emotionally Distant" is a bad example, there are probably some great ways that could come out in play and the player had ideas for that which I should have asked about.

Posted on August 21st, 2018 by RhysComments (0)

Faqir - An abstract game from the world of Thornwood RPG

Faqir is a game dating back to the original Magi from ancient Persia. There was magic before the Magi, but they were the first to study and learn how to properly harness it. The game was used as a teaching tool, but also as a highly competitive and respected challenge. Some believe that it is merely the theme of the game that was educational, while others maintain that the way it requires you to think is beneficial and emulates the focus and mental state needed for casting spells. It still sees popular play today with regular Faqir tournaments and players in the magic community all over the world. Particularly enthusiastic players will have enchanted Faqir sets that transform, follow, and move automatically.

Here are the rules:

(Click for a larger version)

These rules are my rough draft, I think that the game might have a lot of potential for being drawn out, not sure how likely ties are either or if theres a better way to avoid those. I've played a couple of times and it required a different way of thinking than chess which I found fun and was pleased with. Let me know what you think.


edit: oh and as per my tweet the layout and images here are just rough so I could get the idea out.

Posted on July 22nd, 2018 by RhysComments (0)

Thornwood, School of Magic

So I've been working on an RPG design of my own for a while now. I haven't mentioned it here yet, and it is quite different from the style of posts I have done so far which are mostly OSR setting posts. This is a more narrative game about attending an oftentimes dangerous, always mysterious, magical school called Thornwood. It combines school / coming of age style drama's with magical mysteries and dangerous plots.

For today I thought I'd just share a WIP character sheet that I've made for it. I'm practicing my layout skills and trying to improve.


If you'd like to hear more about it or ask me questions, check out my twitter @rhysmakeswords


Posted on June 18th, 2018 by RhysComments (2)

1d20 Market Influences, Simple town Generation

Roll on the following table to see what it is like selling/buying a particular item in a particular place. Then think about why it is like that. Knowing some simple information about how the town values different goods can be a great inspiration for what they place is like!

Underneath the table there is a button that will automatically generate a towns market for you, filling in a lot of the details.


Normal (Sell price 1/2 times buy price)


Drought. There aren't any sources of this thing nearby. Sell Price + 5 * ration days to transport it here from the nearest source. Buy Price 2x that


Flood. This item is heavily produced here. Sell and buy price half normal.


Outlawed/banned. This item is highly illegal here. Sell price 5x normal. Buy Price 2x that


Controlled substance. You can (legally) import no more than 5 units of this item at a time. Buy price 1.5x normal . Sell price 1.5x normal but a 0.5x tax is paid for each item imported.


Monopoly. One entity has a monopoly on the selling of this item. They will seek damages if you try to undercut them. Buy price 5x normal. Sell price up to 4x normal buy price, but regular sell price if you sell to the monopolisers.


Barter good. In the culture of the people here this item is used as a bartering good rather than something sold for coin. Randomly choose an item sold here. These items can be traded 1 for 1. Other items are traded based on price.


Taboo. This item is rarely bought or sold here due to cultural distaste towards it. Sell price 1/2 normal but you may be able to find a shameful buyer who will buy a large quantity at normal buy price (ie. twice normal sell price)


Loved. This item is used disproportionately more here than elsewhere. 2x sell and buy price


Heavily Taxed. This item faces very high import fees and/or export fees of half the normal selling price. Roll a d8. 1-3 import fee, 4-6 export fee, 7-8 both.


Bad conditions. There are some adverse conditions that make this product deteriorate in quality quickly in this place. Without some way of preserving it the sell price is half normal. A well preserved version is worth 3x normal buy price and can be bought for twice that.


Good conditions. The quality of this item is unusually high here. Selling the same item from elsewhere in this place is worth 1/4 regular sell price. Selling the item bought here somewhere else is worth 2x sell price if the quality is appreciated.


Non-existent. The people here don't have this thing and are not familiar with it. It is not available to buy. If you can demonstrate its value you can sell it like the Drought effect. It's tough to do though, and otherwise you can't sell it at all.


Superceded. There is widespread cheap availability of something that is better in all ways than this item in the eyes of the people here. They will not buy it, and if they happen to own it they will give it away for free.


Quality Control. There is an official quality grading process here. Low grade products are sold as Taboo, Medium as Normal, and High as Loved. The quality is represented by some physical official item or document that is illegal to forge subject to heavy fines and banning from entry. Unless they've taken steps to avoid it, any items currently owned will be graded as Low.


Craved. People don't buy this good here. They take it.


Rationed. You can't buy or sell this good here. Any that you have on you will be charged as an entry fee and it can only be acquired with a ration token.Treat as outlawed/banned but a days labour will get you a ration token for it.


Classist. Normal sell and buy but it is illegal to sell to people other than the noble or mercantile class. If you can find a buyer among them treat as outlawed/banned but this is unlikely as they are poor. An organisation of the lower classes might have enough to buy it.


Necessity. No buy price, double sell price.


Dangerous. This item attracts the attention of some malevolent creature/being/wizard. It is not welcome here.



 The generator uses a set list of items with each of them getting a 1 in 10 chance of having a special modifier applied to them.



Posted on June 14th, 2018 by RhysComments (0)