Lords of Tyr is a gaming group that has an an occasional podcast - they are interesting and fun to listen to. Like minded fans can gather here to share your thoughts. There website is at:
This is a bit of experiment, the kind of thing that seems like a good way to pass the time while taking care of my wife as she recovers from surgery.
Here's the deal: I'm going to post a map of a dungeon, likely a randomly generated one from one of several such places on the 'net. Then, I'm throwing the wiki open to allow anyone to describe the areas in the dungeon. You can even add new levels and sub-layers, though make sure there's some way to get to them from the starting map.
There really is no overarching plot. You can add stuff and see if people run with it, or you can go ahead and make a bunch of rooms, but the design style and actual contents are up to you.
The actual content of the dungeon is down in the wiki, below.
You can also start browsing the dungeon's contents at the wiki's home page:
We are a D&D Group who meets every other Sunday at 2pm to play Living Forgotten Realms. The group gathers at the Gameskeep in West Chester PA. Our group varies in size from 6 to 10 players of various ages, races and backgrounds. Our main objective is to have fun while playing a gemae we all enjoy. We are always looking for new players. If you have any questions please feel free to email me.
Greetings, and welcome to our gift to the LFR Community. The staff that produced this application have been actively involved with the Living Forgotten Realms campaign since it launched at GenCon 2008, and we have loved the chances it has brought us to play with new players both in our area and at conventions around the world. This compendium is our gift back to the community, because as we begin to enter the second year of the campaign it has become increasingly difficult to determine the level range of a module when planning what to schedule at conventions and game days.
Using this tool, you can quickly and easily browse the available modules by region, or level range. And we're not done yet!
Check out the site at http://GamerClubHouse.com
Kingdoms of Kalamar is not the most well-known setting. Created by Kenzerco for use with 2nd edition dungeons and dragons, and then updates for use with the 3rd edition ruleset, this setting focused on depth, plausability, and an organic, realistic, and beleivable world. Unfortunately Kenzerco has taken Kalamar to their ruleset, Hackmaster. For those of us who still enjoy dungeons and dragons, it is a sorry blow.
But fear not! I am working on a conversion as we speak! I'm looking for people interested in testing, providing input and criticism, and maybe even help in converting themselves.
Essentials Started it rolling and we cant be sure about the D&Next thing coming up. Between comments about combat oriented classes and out of combat ones and a sense that perhaps new devs are out of touch with 4e, will 5e be "the past all over again?" Some grognards are the passionate ones that make even the rest of us sigh. But others may be voices of reason who understand the value of true balance and who take up the fight exerting there voices of concern. The reasons for the original design decisions of 4e didnt suddenly go away... It's not about hate, its about love, we love 4th edition. "Can there be a place for those who love 4th edition in 5th edition?"
The Dark Edition Paving the Way for a Balanced Tomorrow Grognards unite!
The official group for the Living Forgotten Realms campaign. Learn about the largest shared-world D&D campaign here, access the community forums, find games, and more!
What is Living Forgotten Realms?
Living Forgotten Realms (or LFR for short) is a regionalized organized play Living campaign, and the first to utilize the new 4th Edition Dungeons & Dragons rules. Players create characters and assign them to a specific region set in the Forgotten Realms. Characters can be played in any LFR adventure that supports their levels of play, anywhere. All non-special LFR adventures will be available for play no matter where you live in the world. As your character plays adventures, it earns experience points, gold, and magic items which stay with you from game to game. There are dozens of unique adventures each year!
What Do I Need to Play?
In order to participate in the Living Forgotten Realms campaign, you’ll need the same things you’d need for any other D&D game (Player’s Handbook, dice, character sheet), plus a few other things.
You’ll need to get an RPGA/DCI number to play, as this will track your play officially. You can obtain an RPGA/DCI number when you attend your first Living Forgotten Realms event, or check out the information posted over at Customer Service (see the link below).
You’ll need to print out your first adventure log and advancement tracker. Both of those documents can be found in the RPGA Character Creation Guide, available on the Living Forgotten Realms website.
You might also want to have a copy of the Forgotten Realms Player’s Guide and have a subscription to D&D Insider. Both of these introduce tons of new options for your character! Grab a Forgotten Realms Player's Guide at your local gaming shop and sign up for D&D Insider at wizards.com/insider.
Living Forgotten Realms Adventures
Selected adventures released from 2008-2010 for the Living Forgotten Realms campaign are available in an archive zip file for use for home play and public play. Simply follow the link below and save the file to your computer.
Adventures from 2011 going forward are available via the Living Forgotten Realms download hub at
For a list of all adventures, including both current and retired adventures, please visit the LFR Adventures wiki page at