So earlier I posted some of my son Keegan's pieces. He made a satyr for our D&D campaign, but sadly his character was killed by goblin arrows early on. He took it well and created a Lizardfolk druid and used this miniature, which I have shown you before:
He decided he needed some 'extras'. I sculpted a template for his old reliable entangle spell:
He sculpted a Giant Spider for his wildshape that would more closely match his character's color scheme:
Since his PC is almost 4th level he sculpted a Giant Toad, which he anticipates being a favorite for his wildshape ability:
Finally, he made a sculpt given his last experience with his satyr - one that he hopes to never have to use!
So a quick 3D printing update: It will be a while before you see any 3d models directly printed by me. I did something stupid and essentially destroyed my 3d printer. The head was going bad - printer heads need to be replaced after so many hours of printing. I thought I knew how to replace the head from the manual, but in my overzealous attempt to remove the printer head I broke the bracket and manage to bend the top carriage bar. Replacement parts are not worth it, so I gave what was left to a friend who has the same printer for spare parts. It was totally my fault, but I'm done printing for a while.
When I told my wife she said, "That's par for the course for 2020." True enough.
I don't regret getting into 3D printing, and probably will again some day.
Ouch, that is one expensive goof up. I suppose for now you can always rely on others to print things for you. There are plenty of online services for it. A friend of mine also got into 3d printing a few years ago, but his first purchase was a mistake, because the machine was unstable and inaccurate. It is an expensive lesson to learn, but I guess 3d printing simply isn't as simple as it seems. His new machine though yields much better results.