Skip to main content

RJD20 on YouTube

Image result for path of exile wall paper

For the past month, I’ve invested quite a bit of time into my YouTube channel. In addition to a new article here on every Friday at 7:00 p.m. Eastern Time, I’ve released at least two videos a week on YouTube. Most of them are audio versions of my articles, starting all the way back at the first article I wrote in 2018. Slowly and steadily, I’m moving closer to the present day.

Here's my current schedule, videos & all; I've held to it since early February:

  • D&D videos on Wednesday @ 7:00 p.m. Eastern Time on YouTube.
  • D&D articles on Friday @ 7:00 p.m. Eastern Time on
  • Path of Exile videos whenever inspiration strikes or news hits.

My D&D videos are mostly for people who prefer listening to content being read to them over reading it themselves. Though the audience over there is small and I get very few views, I think it’s worth it in the long run. YouTube isn’t dying anytime soon and I don’t plan on stopping my articles anytime soon, so I think having a version of them you can listen to is definitely worth it. By the end of this year, I plan on being completely up-to-date, so articles & videos will come out on the same day.

If you’re interested in those videos, head on over to the RJD20 channel on YouTube. There, you’ll find multiple playlists: Legendary Lessons TL;DR, Musing Over Monsters TL;DR, Worldforge TL;DR, Best Bits TL;DR, and D&D Prep Talk. That’s all my D&D-related content.

On top of those playlists and videos, you might notice I listed something else above...

Path of Exile

In addition to Dungeons & Dragons, I’ve been playing Path of Exile. I started in November 2019 and haven’t looked back. I’m legitimately hooked on this game — I’m confident it’s my favorite video game ever at this point. I enjoy the story, gameplay, release schedule, and community greatly, so much I wanted to represent it. Right now, I’m only making videos for it but that might translate to a few articles if I am feeling inspired.
Image result for path of exile wall paperIf you enjoy gritty, complex, and fast-paced action roleplaying games, you’ll enjoy Path of Exile. I particularly enjoy its story, something ARPGs aren’t known for. A few of my videos go over it, especially some of the mysteries present in the world of Wraeclast.

In Summary

If you're interested in content other than articles from me, go ahead and subscribe to my channel on YouTube. If you enjoy non-D&D content and Path of Exile sounds exciting to you, head on over there as well. You won't regret it.

Until next time folks, farewell!

Follow RJD20 on TwitterYouTube, and Facebook for more RPG content.


Most Popular Articles of the Week

D&D Players and DMs, Be Thankful

It’s Wednesday night. The party are faced with a decision: continue toward the lair of one of their vile foes through cramped kobold tunnels, try to enter through a broken lightning rail, or turn back and face the enemies behind them. If they choose correctly, they’ll reach their destination before the mysterious Vaxilidan can complete the domination of those they hold dear. If they choose incorrectly, their loved ones will become horrific husks twisted by aberrant minds and incurable darkness. Of course, they choose the quickest and safest path: through the kobold tunnels! In single file, they crawl and slip their way down the wet passages until they arrive at a hole that leads into an ancient and flooded crypt. Dragon murals line the walls, kobold packs float in the murky water, and the cracks in the ground remind the party of a defeated foe. Their path forward muddied, they decide to delve into the crypt and a wild night of roleplaying and mad speculation ensues: kobold sarcasm and

Four Interesting Reward Types in D&D

Knowing they now hold incredible sway in the town of Asudem, the party negotiates with a halfling councilor about ownership of the Storm Temple. After all, they cleared the thri-kreen infestation beneath it, routed its corrupt clergy, and brought a new following to its patron deity; why shouldn’t they own the structure? If they did, they'd exert even more influence upon the Stormsteps and draw more followers. Yes, they thought, the Storm Temple would be theirs, no matter the cost. En route to the dangerous Lost Precipices, the group stops a caravan heading toward the nearby town. Little do they know, it’s one of the town’s councilors who’s been absent for a few months. He’s incredibly grateful for all they’ve done in his absence and thusly promises he owes them a favor. A favor from Hector Gjorbinson, Merchant Lord of the Nine Goldmen Bank, is a powerful thing. After besting the overrun catacombs beneath Hidden Sun Monastery and defending the canyon fortress from hordes of y

How to Begin a D&D Campaign

The world is created, the characters are made, and the starting location is set, but how do you begin a Dungeons & Dragons campaign? There are many lines to check off on your list. Is the starting point created? Are all the session zeros finished? Is the initial plot formulated? Is the opening scene ready to go? As I prepare for the start of my next D&D campaign, Caught in Galen, I’m going to help you or anyone else out there itching to begin a campaign correctly complete their pre-campaign checklist. The D&D Campaign’s Starting Point Where will the campaign begin? This is a key question you should know before your players begin to make their characters that I dedicated an entire article to awhile back. Will the party explore the titanic ruins of a dragon empire on a jungle continent? Will they delve into the depths of the Subterrane in chase of a rogue celestial? Will they begin caught in a giant city of an inherently magical population? Know this before anything e

How to Play an Archfey in D&D

Archfey are part of the god-like trio: archfiends, archfey, and great old ones. Each member of this class is unique, from Mephistopheles the Lord of No Mercy and Orcus the Prince of Undeath, to Hyrsam the Prince of Fools to Dendar the Night Serpent. Distinct from even these unique examples, archfey live on the Plane of Faerie, or the Feywild, where they play court and war amongst each other in a land of impossible flora and fauna. Most of the time, they won’t appear directly in your campaign. They’ll be faraway actors, pulling the strings in the background as your party traverses the world. However, what if you would like an archfey or three to become major players? What if you’d like to use Oberon the Green Lord as a villain? Maybe Titania the Summer Queen as an ally? How about your warlock forms a pact with Hyrsam the Prince of Fools? Well, you’ll need to know how to play one. Outlined below are how I see archfey in my world, Eldar. They might be different in your setting