GM Services

Are you tired of having to GM for your friends all the time because none of them will take a turn in the big chair? Do you want to play as pirates or in the Eberron setting or some other specific campaign concept and can’t find one who will run it? Are you having difficulty finding a GM for non-D&D systems like Rogue Trader, Star Wars, or Vampire: the Masquerade? Do you just want a GM who will see a campaign through instead of ducking out after three sessions again?

If so, I have good news for you! I offer professional GMing services – I will run the system you want, with the adventure you want, with the group you want. I have the bog standard decade’s worth of experience GMing, of course, but I’ve also published nine (and counting) third party sourcebooks for D&D, and there are already several groups (see the schedule below) consistently paying me to run games for them right now. The foundation of that success was always my professional GMing services, which not only provided seed money, but also huge amounts of experience in a very short amount of time that allowed me to produce a series of books that kept hundreds of people coming back for more again and again.

One of the biggest benefits of a professional GM is reliability. Over 95% of my sessions run on time, and the only exceptions so far have been for things like my grandmother’s funeral (which, yes, actually did happen). Sometimes groups fall apart before the first session because a bunch of people flake out last second, but once money changes hands the game almost always goes forward. If you pay for a game, the game will happen.

Current Schedule

TUE – Sihedron Magnimar 2 (2000 EST)
WED – The Black Strawberry (2000 EST)


I have extensive experience with and am confident in my abilities in the following systems:

  • D&D 3e (including Pathfinder 1e)
  • D&D 5e
  • FFG’s Star Wars
  • Star Wars: Saga Edition
  • FFG’s 40k RPGs
  • FATE
  • Apocalypse World (and by extension most hacks – including Dungeon World)
  • Vampire: the Masquerade 3e
  • Pendragon 5e, The One Ring, Maid RPG, Paranoia, and other smaller systems – don’t see your favorite listed? Inquire for details.

The Last Raven
$15/player, per session

The Last Raven is an open table game, meaning players can drop in or out whenever they want. You are an adventurer, each session you go on an adventure, and you may or may not be adventuring with the same party the next time you set out. The Last Raven playtests content for my Kickstarters, which means access to that content in advance and also a slightly lower price just in case my mad science explodes in the field test.

Pre-existing adventure paths in familiar systems
$20/player, per session

This certainly includes any adventures officially published for both D&D 5e and Pathfinder, the two titans of adventure paths as of the writing, and also includes things like the official adventures released by FFG for their 40k RPGs and just about anything you can find in Dungeon Magazine or the DM’s Guild.

Custom content in familiar systems
$30/player, per session

When making custom content, I can accept any amount of guidance on what content you’d like from none at all to the inclusion of specific NPCs and set pieces in a particular adventure (in fact, if you take it so far as to write out an entire adventure path for me to run for you, not only will I do that, it’s actually cheaper – see above).

Unfamiliar systems
$50/player, per session

If you want me to run an obscure system that you aren’t able to find another GM for at all, you do have to subsidize my learning the system, but I’ll do it. Now, God’s honest truth is that you will be paying more money for a worse service. I’ll do my best, but I don’t have the kind of experience here as I do with other systems, so I don’t recommend this unless you really want to play in a certain system and have been unable to find a free GM. Unlike the other systems I’ve mentioned, if you can find a free GM, they’ll probably be just as good at it as I am.

Frequently Asked Questions

Do you accept new players?

Very yes. When I worked with the Adventurer’s League, I was one of the only GMs willing to help people create characters, and that practice got me very good at explaining the rules in a way that’s fast and easy to understand. I also didn’t find it particularly aggravating. Those familiar with my blog will know that I’m not super forgiving of major mistakes from professional authors and developers, but that’s not because I’m extremely impatient, that’s because I find it aggravating when people charge money for an inferior product/service (which is also why I strive to be worth paying for), or otherwise hold themselves up as an expert. It’s easy to be patient with people who aren’t trying to portray themselves as exceptionally competent.

And remember, that’s not hypothetical: This was a thing I actually did in the Adventurer’s League, explaining the same basic concepts over and over again to different people, and it wasn’t exciting (except sort of when the tables got really busy, which was less often than not but usually happened for at least a few hours of every convention), but it wasn’t frustrating either. Those people were all new. They didn’t know what’s up, because they just got here, and I was perfectly okay explaining it to them, and the next one, and the next one, sometimes for two or three hours straight, frantically blitzing through the explanation at a crowded table with new players waiting in line, and my thought was never “why can’t these morons figure it out for themselves” or anything like that, it was always “I hope I can get this guy ready to go fast enough to catch that other guy before he gets bored and leaves – I don’t wanna miss a chance to get someone into D&D.” I want more people playing D&D.

How long is a session?

Four hours. Shorter sessions cost proportionately less (i.e. half price for a two-hour session, three-quarters price for a three hour session).

What timezone are you in?

Mountain Time. I am available anywhere from the morning to the evening, so I can run games in western European/African or American timezones, but not Asia or the Pacific (I’d have to get up at 2 AM).

How often do you run?

As often as you want. If you want to buy out every game I run and play five days a week, you can (subject to availability of those slots, at least). If you’re only available once a month, that’s fine, too.

How do you accept payment?

Via PayPal or Venmo. If these are unavailable in your country, contact me and we can hopefully work out an alternative.

How soon does money have to be in to get a seat?

I do not begin doing serious design work until after payment is in. For pre-made content that’s ready to go out of the box, paying the day of the game is fine. For content that requires more effort to prepare, payment should be in as far in advance as possible to give me time to prepare.

Can you run a solo game for me?

Yes, but each game must have at least three seats paid for, even if some of those seats are empty in the actual game. I don’t have much difficulty finding a group of at least three players when I have spots available on my schedule, so any smaller group must be willing to pay proportionately more per person to justify running for them. I’m perfectly happy to run for a group of just one or two people so long as I’m not losing money to do so.

What happens if I can’t make a session?

If you cancel 24 hours or more in advance, there is no charge for missing a session. If you cancel less than 24 hours in advance, it’s too late for me or any of the other players to reasonably change our plans, so you will still be charged. If a session falls apart because someone else cancels but you showed up, I usually offer refunds, although that’s not an absolute guarantee (see below).

Do you offer refunds?

Not normally. Which mostly means “no.” I make absolutely no promise of any kind of refund that could in any way be construed as a legal obligation.  In any case, paid campaigns don’t fall through nearly as often as free ones, so refunds shouldn’t be necessary.

What kind of house rules do you allow?

Whatever you like. If you want me to make decisions about what house rules are and aren’t allowed, I’m happy to do so. I recommend letting me decide house rules if either the group is four or more people or if you strongly dislike math. If the group is four or more people, arguments about which house rules to allow can go on forever unless someone has the authority to end them. If you strongly dislike math, it’s probably better to just let me worry about it for you – you’re paying me to run the game, after all. If you’re a smaller group and/or you like to balance the game yourself, feel free to do so – just let me know what the house rules are and I’ll run them.

An exception is when I’m running my own, non-commissioned content. For things like Petals and Thorns or especially open table games like the Last Raven, I control what house rules are available because I want that game to be a very specific experience when I am running it. I want people to be able to compare their experiences playing that game (and others like it) with one another and know that they were playing more or less the same game, and whatever differences arose in the result is because of in-character decisions they made. This does not apply for custom content made specifically for your group, however – for that, you can use whatever house rules you like.

Do you run evil campaigns?

Yes. Honestly, though, being an adventurer already gets you paid plenty, so any given “evil” campaign usually ends up being “save the kingdom while wearing lots of black leather,” while campaigns that actually end up evil are usually the ones with Crusader Kings/Game of Thrones style intrigue when players give up on morals in session three when they realize they’ll inherit a duchy if they assassinate a toddler.

What about really, really dark, messed up stuff?

Nothing you do will shock me. At worst, I may roll eyes if you’re trying way too hard to be edgy or if your understanding of human nature is really naive, but so long as you can avoid completely boring me to tears with your edge I’ll still run for you. Graphic depictions of pedo behavior – even if only in text or voice – leave me on potentially shaky legal grounds, so I can’t be associated with that, but that’s basically the only limitation.

Do you do fetish games?

Yes, although I won’t discuss them on my blog. Fetish games make some clients uncomfortable, so I do not talk about them publicly for the sake of professionalism. I’m not personally averse to talking about fetishes, niche or mainstream. About the only fetish I won’t run are things that are actually illegal (i.e. no pedophilia, no bestiality – furry is fine so long as all parties are sapient). Other than that, I’m perfectly happy to enter your magical realm.

Has anyone ever actually paid you for a fetish game?

Yes. People asking this question usually expect me to be disgusted or horrified. I’m not. So far as I’m concerned, requests like “game about assembling harem of monster girls” aren’t any different from requests like “game about being pirates” and writing about orgasms isn’t any different from writing about decapitations.

I’m convinced, how do I get in touch?

You can email me at or through my Discord channel linked at the top of the page.