I made a single-page version of 5e’s dungeon tables.

PDF Download: 5e_random_dungeons

I find it intensely frustrating to reference multiple pages of one document while performing any procedure — remember, I worked in data entry — Alt-Tabbing rapidly between applications is fine. Flipping between pages is not.

This is a one-page reference sheet to pages 290-291 from the 5e Dungeon Master’s Guide. I didn’t include any of the juicy stuff from the “Chamber Purpose” tables. I’ll get around to that stuff later.

For the time being, I wanted to use the 5e procedures to generate a number of dungeons . . . rapidly. I’m working on a few methods. There may be some mapping involved. And blue-lined PSDs. I’m all about efficiency.

Important to note, I have made ONE significant change to the original tables, and that was to merge the “Exit Location” and “Exit Type” tables, because I want to know WHAT kind of exit to draw at the same time I learn WHERE to put it.

Again, I’m all about that efficiency.

Anyway, I basically divided Exit Locations evenly into Doors vs. Passages, while slightly favoring doors. The original table called for a 50-50 split between Doors and Passages. I happen to like doors. Hence the skew.

In addition to condensing the information, I also attempted to organize it — left to right, top to bottom — how useful the information is, or how frequently it’s used. That’s why “Starting Room” is in the bottom-right corner.

Passages, Chambers, and Door Types are spread across the top.

Side Passages and Stairs are along the right side.

Chambers are right down the middle.

And that’s . . . pretty much all there is to say about it. I will probably work with this for a while and develop a better version. I apologize if you thought from the post title, that this had to do with One Page Dungeons. It’s a coincidence.