Mechs. They’re awesome. Think about it. Machines built for pure power, destruction and combat across all sorts of terrains.
For every fifty crowdfunding games which get produced, there’s one gem which deserves to become well known.
A while ago now, when I was first convincing the family that Board Games could be something more than Monopoly, one of the things that helped were to select games with a great art style and a family friendly theme. It doesn’t get much friendlier than feeding a Panda.
If you’ve ever followed the TGR Instagram feed, you know this one’s been coming for awhile.
Tabletop gaming has vastly changed. The shelves of Kmart now include Pandemic, Crowdfunding has so many various and wonderful ideas being implemented, and there are now webseries about my favourite hobby.
You might think it’s odd that I’m writing about green tea when the cover of this box has an awesome Chinese Dragon on the front cover. The board even has this badass noble phoenix on it. But I think the part of the title that encapsulates what this game is about the most is the subtitle – The game of the path. Let me explain.
What I love about games like Exploding Kittens is they introduce more and more people to our world. Creating a global community of tabletop gamers.
When we play games, we’re eager to develop strategies and absorb information. It makes sense then that we do our best learning when it’s not even intentional.
When I started reading stories on the Cthulhu Mythos, one of the most frustrating things I encountered was not knowing which order to read them in. What I couldn’t have realised at the time is how I had become involved in an unintentional roleplay.
I prefer my pentagram chamber to be near the bathroom to expedite my morning routine