Monday, 24 April 2017
A last minute info!
I'm visiting Poland to bring Krill prototype to the biggest Polish fantasy convention Pyrkon. Come along and say hi! It will be lovely to meet you and have a quick play with you in my new game. Very exciting!
You can find me at my fellow publisher's stand - company Let's Play. Let's play is known from their game Labyrinth: Paths of Destiny.
See you soon.
Thursday, 13 April 2017
It's obvious that proper prototypes are crucial in game playtesting. The same game can provide players different experiences depending on how the prototype is made. That's why I'm always trying to make the best prototypes from the very beginning.
Today I'll write about Krill prototypes which I made for playtesting and blind playtesting, and below you can find a short tutorial how to create a prototype like mine. I know that every designer has their own favourite method of making prototypes for their games that suit their needs; however, I'm sure that you'll find this article useful.
Saturday, 11 March 2017
It was a beautiful evening; my children were hanging around looking to do something interesting. We needed a good plan how to finish the day! There was a little vote, and yes, everyone chose movie Happy Feet 2! It was probably a millionth time I watched it; however, the movie was still enjoyable.
During the film, Magda asked me a question: Daddy, why you won't design a board game?
As going back to design and publishing was on my mind for a while, I did like that idea!
It sounds like a good thing to do Magdalena! So what's your idea? - I asked
Maybe create a game about krill! - she answered
Friday, 24 February 2017
BGG Microbadges are one of those little geeky things. They won't sell your game or promote it. To be honest, I can't see them making much difference in how are you going to do with your game. However, they are meaningful to active BGG users. Even only for this reason, it's worthy to submit a microbadge of your game or company so your fans can display it under their avatar.
Friday, 17 February 2017
My children have so many cool things to do. Drawing, playing on tablets or consoles, watching movies, and they got a big room filled up with toys. Sometimes board games are not their number one choice, and I respect that. Often when I offer them a lovely board game evening, they will just say "NO". Especially Key Stage 2 children. And that's OK. But does it really mean they don't want to play?