Chamber of Sands

The player find themselves in a room where sand is pouring in. Should they try to break down the door? Dig through the sand? Or simply allow themselves to fall through the hole in the center of the room?

Tower of Echoes

The players must climb a three story tower from the inside. The floor is a pool of lava. Tiny guard drakes attack them.


This Mega-Dungeon is available through our store. This photos is courtesy Eye of the Beholder Gaming Guild in Taylor, MI.

The Broken Cavern

This cavern ha crumbled…

The Corridor of Scythes

The Corridor of Scythes is a single, long corridor, with swinging blades. Players must know the correct sequence to continue.

The Abandoned Cellar

In this adventure, the party explores an underground dwelling. After surviving several pit traps, they encounter a puzzle based on 4 statues. Then, they battle four suits of armor. Lastly, they must outwit a spirit which lives in a pool…

Dungeon Escape

In this timed game, players must escape the dungeon. They start on the south end of the map. Then they explore until they reach the central chamber, and the north end of the dungeon. Finally, they must return to the center of the map to solve a puzzle.

Our Bio

Andy Schiller (affectionately known by his nephews as “Uncle Andy”) is the founder and CEO of DrakenStone, a tabletop RPG terrain and miniature fantasy architecture company. Andy began playing D&D in 1983 with his brother, using the classic Red Box, and has been hooked ever since. Andy began building castles and terrain, and selling kits in 2010.

The name of the company comes from the word Drake, meaning a wingless dragon. The first terrain build that Andy attempted was for a campaign featuring an escape from a charred and burnt castle. The bricks had so many occurrences of dragons breathing flame on them, that the blocks literally melted together. The second part of the name ‘Stone’ refers to the fact that the business began by selling “build-it-yourself” kits, with blocks made of Hydrostone.

As a kid, Andy collected miniature terrain. He grew weary of spending hundreds of dollars assembling large terrain layouts using small pieces, so he decided to create entire rooms, at a fraction of the cost. He was also frustrated by the fact that the paint color seems to differ slightly from one piece to the next, and became determined to build terrain that had the same color from batch to batch.

Andy and his cat build castles in his basement, mold them, then re-create them in materials including shatter-proof, flexible rubber, featherlight resin, and “Drakenite”… a rock-hard plastic which has the look of Granite, without the use of paint. Colors available include Black Onyx, Castle Gray, Ice White, as well as “glow-in-the-dark”. The pieces “snap” together using magnets. The texture and color of our terrain looks stunningly realistic right out of the mold, however, should you choose to add a dry-brush coat, all our modeling materials ARE PAINTABLE. All of our terrain is cast as a SINGLE, SOLID piece. There is NO GLUE involved in any of our products. There are over 50 rooms and corridors available, and we are adding more every day. Complete modular dungeon layouts are available, as well as an entire modular tavern, single rooms, an arena, stackable tower, and plenty of accessories, including staircases, fire pits, wells, trap doors, etc. Our terrain is designed to compliment your existing pieces that have been “Forged by Dwarves”. Custom orders are our specialty! DrakenStone is a licensed Hirst Arts dealer. DrakenStone, its designs, and logo are ©2016, Andy’s Answers, LLC. Learn more at,,, and

Inner Sanctum

Here is the Inner Sanctum. Players must solve a puzzle to conitnue.


Gorilla Glue?

Gorilla Glue: to use, or not to use?

Don’t use Gorilla Glue. It expands, bubbles, and then leaves a sticky mess. Just don’t do it! Unless… you’re making beer mugs, and you need white bubbles on top of the glass to look like “foam”. That’s the only use for Gorilla glue.