Anyone else remember the Avatar card game?
It had so much potential, but it was canceled after one set because only like, me and one other person bought it. Check out some of this awesome card art.
Heck, they even made some characters for the card game that actually had a personality and stuff that was shown through the flavor text on the cards. You can see two of them below.
That’s Malu on the left. Mind you, this was before Legend of Korra. As far as I’m concerned, she’s the first female airbender in the series. :)
Anyways, this game was actually a lot of fun, but no one else ever played it. I’m selling my duplicate cards on ebay if you want to check them out. It would be cool if someone else out there played this game.
the characters include straight kids, gay kids, alien kids, blind kids, kids with lisps, kids in wheelchairs, kids who are deaf, kids who are mute, kids who can’t smell, kids with learning disabilities
and every last one of them is an obnoxious asshole.
Except for the dead kid. The dead kid is cool.
which dead kid
"14-year-old Parkview High School Freshman, Caleb Christian was concerned about the number of incidents of police abuse in the news. Still, he knew there were many good police officers in various communities, but had no way of figuring out which communities were highly rated and which were not.
So, together with his two older sisters: Parkview High School senior Ima Christian, and Gwinnett School of Math, Science, and Technology sophomore, Asha Christian, they founded a mobile app development company– Pinetart Inc., under which they created a mobile app called Five-O.
Five-O, allows citizens to enter the details of every interaction with a police officer. It also allows them to rate that officer in terms of courtesy and professionalism and provides the ability to enter a short description of what transpired. These details are captured for every county in the United States. Citizen race and age information data is also captured.
Additionally, Five-O allows citizens to store the details of each encounter with law enforcement; this provides convenient access to critical information needed for legal action or commendation.”