Welcome to your wiki!
Our brave adventurers live (at present) in or around the country of Turenth, the most centrally-located and presently most powerful country in the continent of Cerz. Standard fantasy crap, really. In the world you inhabit, fantasy creatures and magic are by no means uncommon, and it would be entirely normal, for example, to live next to a family of goblins or to see a blacksmith owned and operated by a minotaur.
Gareth Sterling, has embarked on a journey to locate his missing mentor, the Archmagus Rakris. To that end, he’s enlisted the aid of Altor by donating a sizable sum to Tarog’s religious order. Fortunately (or perhaps unfortunately) Altor is responsible for the “rehabilitation” of Therk, a sneaky kobold thief that was caught attempting to steal from Altor‘s temple, granting the group another ally(?).
The last known location of Archmagus Rakris was his wizard’s tower in the mountains of Fes, a long journey from Turenth. After traveling for several days, the group arrives at the edge of the jungle of Zarulo. The weather seems to be taking a turn for the worse, and so, exhausted from the day’s travels, they decide to take shelter in the jungle-side village of Moscha…
Creating a new page
To create a new page, just make a name and surround it with double square brackets like so: A New Page. When you save the page, the link will show up and you can click on it to create the new page.
Linking to existing pages
To link to existing pages, use the same double square brackets. For example, here’s a link to this page: Main Page
Linking to a page with different text
If you don’t want to use the page’s name as the link text, you can specify your own text by placing a vertical bar | and the link text in the link like so: Linking with different text
Linking to characters
For PCs and NPCs in your campaign, the easiest thing is to use the PC/NPC Link Lookup in the sidebar to the right. It’s quite handy! Otherwise, the links behave much like a wiki link, just with a colon at the start.
HTML and Textile
To style things how you want, you can use either HTML (with some restrictions) or a simple formatting language called Textile. It’s up to you, but Textile is pretty easy, while simultaneously allowing for lots of customization.