This item has been sold and is no longer available. If you would like us to build a similar one for you email firstname.lastname@example.org and reference item #16040.
Necromancer Valhalla Screen
Crafted in Maple with Natural finish. Instill AWE in your players by having this amazing centerpiece on your table next session. Features Straight top cut, Prismatic Black enamel, and engraved PC Tracker lasered directly into the center panel. An extra large piece of clear plexi is included with this screen for use with the engraved PC Tracker.
- Break apart magnetic design for easy storage next to your rulebooks.
- Each panel measures roughly 12" x 9", large enough to hold a full piece of paper and oriented in Landscape format to allow easy access to your players and table.
- Metal rods hold your screen together firmly and allow full rotation of each screen to fit your table and GM style.
- 18 embedded magnets on the back of the screen for holding 2 included Plexiglass panels for note taking or steel bearings for posting charts and tables. 10 bearings are included with every Screen.
- Inline initiative track along the top of every panel. Comes with 6 Plexiglass initiative trackers great for use with dry or wet erase markers.
- Each panel is crafted from 0.625" solid, kiln dried hardwood. Our screens are created from hand selected boards, banded together horizontally to prevent movement of the wood for a lifetime of use.
Compared to other species within the Acer genus, Acer saccharum, also known as Hard Maple, is the most dense (sitting at about 1450 on the Janka scale). Aside from the very important maple syrup that makes up a good portion of a Viking Lumberjack's diet, this tree produces a wood desirable for its workability, general ease of finishing, and lovely, classic appearance. Maple was used for furniture and cask spigots by our Viking predecessors. Today, outside of our shop, the wood is commonly seen in sports - basketball courts, baseball bats, bowling alleys, and even archery bows. The flexibility of maple makes for great bows, although the Viking Lumberjacks of the past and archers of the present still prefer yew and ash.