Great history and background on it, the thing that gets us, I believe is that "...famed rangers of Halefas carry it wherever they patrol and in steady supply." and the fact it brings people to full life.
Way too powerful and readily available and all it is is another healing potion. More like a video game potion of full health then really useable in a regular roleplaying game. Go to Comment
Why did Dranor take a sip if he wasn't near death? Why is the exchange of broze to gold 3.111 bronze to 1 gold? Don't merchants find that inconvienant? How can Dranor and his coleagues keep the Halefas rangers in steady supply of this when merchants from all over Hamset want some too? Go to Comment
If it isn't hard to make, why do only Dranor and his closest colleagues know how to make it? It's nice to have a healing potion that isn't foul tasting, but this is still something I'd expect to see out of Final Fantasy. Go to Comment
Plagiarism. It's called plagiarism. You should look it up right after spell check.
I didn't accuse you of plagiarism any more than Strolen, I restated what he said.
You've explained that it can be easily made, but you haven't explained Why Dranor sipped some when he wasn't near death, your bad math from exchange rates, or why only Dranor and his closest colleagues know how to make it.
You only see my critisim as negative, even when I only repeat what others say, and choose not to adress it at all, so, I will bother you no further. Go to Comment
When did Agar accuse you of plagiarism? Im afraid i dont see that anywhere and wouldent mind an explanation.
But elfkin, seriously, I hope your not a GM. Either way I dont know what kind of people your playing with but I would think that a Full Heal potion would be greatly frowned upon by even the PCs if it was intoduced to a campain. But, to each his own... Go to Comment
To Agar. I also said it was a delicious drink, and it musn't be to hard to make if it's in steady supply. Your right about the prices though, because of the danger of Undengrolk approaching, Vendors wish to upgrade their prices so they can get rich before the end. Go to Comment
I made it up my self!! how dare you acuse me of Playdgerism!! I said that Wiblië is easy to make,what I should have said was the ingredients do no take long to put together, or easy to prepare. I also said that it was also a dilicious drink, meaning not only is it a healing substance but also a drink at parties or something. Please try to understand that constant critisism doesn't help me in any way, are you able only to see the bad in my litterature? I thank Strolen for the compliments he gives, they inspire me to improve. Go to Comment
Why has this item been slated so much? Certainly, it has a couple of flaws - it is a bit overpowered and there are those issues with supply - but anyone can just tone those down a bit if they wish. True, it is just a healing potion but I would much rather put this in my game than the usual generic "Potion of Cure Light Wounds" brewed in their millions by nameless alchemists. Go to Comment
It could use a major overhaul, specifically along the lines of avaliability. I'm pretty sure that Dranor took a sip to test its potentcy, after all it was immediately after he brewed it. It might make a little more sense for a servant to have done so, I mean, even if hes a master alchemist, there could have been major side-effects. Go to Comment
On a location with numerous webs, and at least one big spider, there is a something inside a cocoon. It is humanoid in shape, still moving. If the heroes free it (not before they kill or drive away the spiders), they meet a ... zombie!
The poor zombie wandered the dungeon alone, and tried to kill a big living creature (= a spider). The spider used the usual treatment, even if this victim did not look tasty. The zombie can be easily killed as any other zombie. It got but several doses of spider-poison, so can be something worth if it is extracted. You can mention to a druid or ranger the fact the spider had no poison anymore.