Cardsmith Blog

How To Get Recognition on MTG Cardsmith

So you're looking for some recognition.

For some Cardsmiths, MTG Cardsmith can be difficult to get recognition from, while other Cardsmiths seem to find success with great ease. Since many new, and even some old, Cardsmiths want to know what it takes to get recognition on MTG Cardsmith, we decided to ask a handful of highly recognized Cardsmiths what they think are the most important things that new Cardsmiths can do to increase their chances of getting recognition.

Where does recognition come from?

The first thing we wanted to do was dissect where recognition comes from. We eliminated any qualities we felt only lead to negative recognition and came up with a list of TEN notable things you can do in order to gain the positive notoriety you might be looking for. Here they are...

  • A- Improve the quality of your cards.
  • B- Create many cards.
  • C- Add other cardsmiths' cards to your favorites.
  • D- Follow other cardsmiths.
  • E- Participate in FORUM contests/challenges/events.
  • F- Host contests/challenges/events in the FORUMS.
  • G- Make cards for other cardsmiths.
  • H- Ask for feedback on your cards in disqus or in the FORUMS.
  • I- Post funny, nice, or friendly comments.
  • J- Give constructive criticism to others.

Each of the Cardsmiths we presented these points to were asked how important each one was to them. We then asked them to put each point in order from most important to least important. We were surprised by some of the responses and how varied some of them were from Cardsmith to Cardsmith.

So what were the results?

Of the Cardsmiths polled, there were some clear favorites among the best ways to earn recognition, so let's take a look...

And here are some of the things they said...

  • E- Participate in forum contests/challenges/events.
  • - The easiest and quickest way to get out there and show off your name and cards.
  • - Noticing the amazing creations in them makes you feel fresh and motivates you to do something of your own!
  • I- Post funny, nice, or friendly comments.
  • - If you want recognition, you should probably give recognition. If your time is limited, leave a nice comment, and people will remember you.
  • - It's very comfortable to log into this site thanks to its amazing users!
  • A- Improve the quality of your cards.
  • - Study card design and the logic behind it. Reading literally anything written by MaRo is a great starting point for a new Cardsmith.
  • - I wish this could be higher, however, simply improving your cards currently isn't a great way to expand your online presence. Although creative and well-designed cards can accumulate enough favorites to make it on the Favorites section for all to behold, that happens most often with users who have established a prominent online presence.
  • -This is nearly as important as socializing. One of the things I find that triggers acknowledgement and sparks interest from others is a unique approach to card design, both in mechanics and flavour. This idea is fairly unobtainable without, however, having a solid foundation within the realm of realistic MTG design. And as such, should be a fundamental purpose.
  • H- Ask for feedback on your cards in disqus or in the forums.
  • - It's better if your disqus user name and cardsmith user name are the same.
  • - A good way to make contact and get feedback but can be somewhat ineffective if the person asking has not created enough cards.
  • - If you get good criticism on your cards, recreate/edit those cards. People won't continue to give feedback if you don't listen to what they have to say and put some of it into good use.
  • J- Give constructive criticism to others.
  • - This is another way to establish a connection with others. That being said, I've seen plenty of Cardsmiths show that they don't understand what 'onstructive criticism' means, and that has lead to hurt feelings on both sides. As a rule of thumb, I think that Cardsmiths should focus less on the 'smith and more on the cards.
  • - A good way to learn is to teach. The problem is when there is no "correct" way of creating cards. If the one giving criticism is not experienced enough or well known there is a risk that the critic does not hit the correct spot for the receiver.
  • - This is an artistic site, so people might not know what might be exactly wrong in their creations. Luckily, other people tend to be able to spot the mistakes, and help fix them!
  • F- Host contests/challenges/events in the forums.
  • - This is probably the one and best way to receive recognition. However to create a contest, challenge or even saga requires a basic set of knowledge and a will to fulfill these. Also it might end up making the creator disappointed if the contest does not get much recognition in the first place. It's a high cost, high risk, high reward thing.
  • - The MTG Cardsmith forums are a powerful tool towards becoming renowned, and we all love contests. Hosting a challenge or an event is a great way to meet people, as it helps you establish a presence on MTG Cardsmith.
  • C- Add other cardsmiths' cards to your favorites.
  • - If you favorite a card, your name is shown in that page, and we can go to your page by clicking your name. It's a very easy and nice way to let others notice you.
  • - Even that little star of appreciation can make someone's day!
  • D- Follow other cardsmiths.
  • - Although it can sometimes be hard to keep up with their creations if you follow too many, it doesn't hurt at all to let them know you want to see more from them and that you're interested in their upcoming cards!
  • B- Create many cards.
  • - This is only good if we can tell you are trying to make realistic cards. If your cards are bunch of anime characters and breaking mtg rules, wording, color pie, it could work in the opposite way.
  • - Quality over quantity. I try to put as much dedication to every single card as possible, because I like it! But there is nothing wrong with being in a flow and creating cards from the many amazing ideas which you have in mind in one sitting!
  • G- Make cards for other cardsmiths.
  • - A kind gesture to do for friends but not a good way to get recognition unless you want to be "creepy" and make cards for people that don't know you at all, then I guess it is a quick way to get recognition from that person but not the right kind. You want to make cards for people when you already know them, unless they ask for it in a challenge/contest or something like that.
  • - This is the greatest free prize you can give someone, be it as a thank you or a reward for a contest, to me. People are not necessarily egotistical, but let's be honest, everyone loves having cards modeled after themselves. That being said, this should always fall after "improving card quality", because despite the fact that people will ninety nine percent of the time favorite a card made for them, it doesn't mean they like it. So it can be a precarious edge to traverse if you lack the skill to perform well.

Golden Acorns

We also asked them if they had any words of wisdom to pass along. These are some of those Golden Acorns of knowledge.

The most effective way to get popular recognition on MTG Cardsmith is to stick around. Simply put, the longer you have been on MTG Cardsmith, the more people know you and your cards exist. Of course, this relies on you being somewhat active creating cards and interacting with others in the forums. But the more time you have spent on MTG Cardsmith, the more likely you'll regularly get positive recognition in the community.

I definitely think the NUMBER ONE way to get recognized is a few things that need to occur in a specific order.

  1. Make cards that look like WotC cards- wording, art, templating, etc...
  2. Make cards that do things WotC cards don't do, while still looking like WotC cards.
  3. Put those cards into the forums for people to see.
  4. Comment politely on other cards in the same forum thread that your card is in.
  5. Do this over and over. And wait patiently for your reputation to improve.

To me, MTG Cardsmith is about having fun and making the cards we've always wanted to see. Accept criticism with grace and give it with kindness. Challenges aren't about winning, as much as they are about improving your craft and building friendships within the community.

Give credit to Artists!

My "golden acorn" would be "give out love, and you'll receive love" or properly translated "favorite and say a nice thing on a ton of cool, interesting, creative, beautiful cards, and people will start to notice and return the affection by favoriting your own cool, interesting, creative and beautiful creations." And be patient about it. You'll slowly get better over time, people will notice, and you'll start to make friends and gain followers.

Don't be afraid. This is a blanket statement that covers soooooo much.
Don't be afraid to ask. Ask cardsmiths why they said what they said, ask where they got their information, ask why that rule is there, ask why that doesn't fit within that colour. Magic is an incredibly complicated game with rules and rules and rules inside or rules ruling over lesser rules with a ruling fist. Magic is Azorius, it's unbending hidden laws written in context and subtext most people can't fathom. So never just accept something someone says you don't understand. Always ask why.

I think the most important thing anyone can do is to perform research for each card they publish. To elaborate, a relatively new MTG Cardsmith should approach each new card as a learning opportunity. They should refer to real WoTC cards that are similar to what they are trying to create (especially cards they like), and they should also refer to custom cards they like here on the site. They should "Disqus" the custom cards they like with their creators and ask questions if they don't understand something (referencing their next design and requesting help is always a good tact here). Now they've built up interest in their design before publishing and heighten their chances of getting the most important "early faves" so that their cards will be more visible to others. This kind of research will quickly and greatly improve one's ability to design custom cards and will make the journey more fun/rewarding.

"World and story Building". Create cards that are related to a world and story. This is something I have done since day 1 and even though I don't believe it got much recognition at first, it did put a marker on my name for those that saw it. It is not always easy to see these traits but when they are seen they are remembered.

Step outside your comfort zone. It's cliché, but true. Make cards you would never use. Make cards for colours you never play or hate playing. Make spells you don't like. We learn a lot from doing that which we don't enjoy. Being on this site doesn't always need to be easy. Working out at a gym is hard, but it's how you grow stronger or healthier. The same can be said for here. If you just make mythic creatures, you'll only be able to improve a little. If you cover the entirety of the spectrum of card types, you'll not only improve significantly more, you'll open up crazy new concepts and ideas you never would have before. Being a cardsmith can be hard, and through that difficult path you'll find much greater rewards.

Featured Cardsmiths

This month we chose two more incredible Cardsmiths to feature... jpastor & Nirvava!


Anyone who has been to the Forums knows who jpastor is. He is the inventor and proprietor of the Mystery Box thread. If you haven't been to the Forums and gotten a Mystery Box, then you haven't lived! There are some Cardsmiths who only come on the Forums to do the Mystery Box Challenges! We picked five of his cards to feature, but you should check out the rest of his creations as well!


Nirvava is a bit of a different choice for a Featured Cardsmith, but we promised to mix things up this year and do things a bit different than last year. Nirvava doesn't come to the Forums and their cards aren't always WotC approved, so why give them a Feature? Nirvava has created nearly 700 cards in only FOUR months! We felt that kind of dedication should be noticed, so take a little gander at Nirvava's cards, maybe you'll find something that inspires you!

Each month we're excited to highlight a few Cardsmiths that have helped make MTGCardsmith the best interactive online Card Creator. We hope you'll take some time to check out their creations!

Mar 01, 2019 by Corwinnn, & Tomigon

CCC: Archenemy

We're excited to continue Coast to Coast Casual (CCC), a blog series written by East2West, published on MTG Cardsmith.

No matter where you are in the multiverse there is a darkness, an evil that lurks within the hearts of all sentient beings. Heroes may rise against these great evils but more often than not they fall to the sheer power of their foes. In the game of Magic only one format truly allows you to experience the power wielded by these beings. Whether a crazed inventor scheming and tinkering their doomsday weapon,a mad druid, bent on the destruction of all that is civil, an ancient dragon through whose eyes we are all nothing more than food, or a vastly powerful necromancer whose endless hordes will overpower any opponent. This is the format known as Archenemy. (For details see )

I first encountered Archenemy in my local target just after learning how to play the game. At the time I had no idea what it was or how it worked but it had Magic cards inside, and I wanted them. I never actually read the rules and the cards just sort of floated around in my collection for a while. Recently I heard about the format online and dug out the old box. I set it up and was kind of disappointed actually. The gameplay was fine but there was never any excitement in being the villain. They made the archenemy faceless so the player could implant themself but I honestly didn't like that. Then the second installment, Archenemy: Nicol Bolas came out. This is what I wanted. It was flavorful, it was fun, and for the first time the heroes had decks too! This gave birth to the idea of making my own Archenemy line.

First, I asked a friend what their favorite character from the MTG storyline was, then I got to work. They answered Phage who makes a great archenemy, now historically Phage was faced in a massive battle by Ixidor, Kamahl, and Akroma so the player decks were set. Almost every card included has a flavor reasons with a few added just so the deck can function. Below are the decklists as well as the designed Scheme cards for Phage

Phage VS Ixidor, Kamahl, and Akroma


Your Heroes Are Dust

When you set this scheme in motion for each opponent destroy a creature that player controls. For each legendary creature destroyed this way draw a card.

The Fallen Shall Be Your Undoing

When you set this scheme in motion each player puts the top three cards of their library into their graveyard. Then for each opponent put a creature from that player's graveyard into play under your control.

(2) From Nightmares I Am Formed

When you set this scheme in motion put your commander from your command zone into your hand. You may cast your commander without paying its mana cost until end of turn.

Seed Of The Deathwurms
(Ongoing Scheme)

When your commander dies abandon this scheme. When you abandon this scheme destroy all creatures then create an 8/8 black Wurm creature token named Deathwurm.

For All Your Heroism You Naught But Cowards

When you set this scheme in motion you may have target creature you control become unblockable until end of turn, if you do not then creatures your opponents control can't attack you until your next turn.

(2)Bleed For Me

When you set this scheme in motion each opponent loses 3 life, you gain life equal to the amount of life lost this way.

Your Screams are Music to My Ears
(Ongoing Scheme)

At the beginning of your end step each opponent chooses to either sacrifice a permanent or lose 3 life. The next time you are dealt damage abandon this scheme.

(2) Abandon All Hope

When you set this scheme in motion each opponent sacrifices a creature and loses 1 life.

(2) Turn on Your Masters

When you set this scheme in motion gain control of up to three target creatures until end of turn, at the beginning of your end step sacrifice a creature.

Any Last Words
(Ongoing Scheme)

Whenever an opponent casts a non-black spell they lose 1 life. At the beginning of your opponent's turn, abandon this scheme unless at least one of them has 10 or less life.

This Desert Shall Be Your Grave

When you set this scheme in motion all opponents lose life equal to the number of lands they control.

(2) Fear My Power

When you set this scheme in motion draw a card for each opponent unless each opponent discards a card.

My Resources are Limitless
(Ongoing Scheme)

Whenever you tap a land for mana it produces an additional mana of any color. At the beginning of each opponent's end step if any player controls no tapped lands abandon this scheme.

Your Paradise Shall Fall

When you set this scheme in motion destroy up to two target lands.

Hello Again Brother

When you set this scheme in motion the player piloting the Kamahl deck chooses self or others. If they choose self destroy all creatures that player controls, if they choose others or if the Kamahl player has already been eliminated all other opponents put the top ten cards of their library into their graveyard, then you may return a creature card from an opponent's graveyard to the battlefield under your control.

Please enjoy these precons and if you do play with them give me some feedback! I hope you all give Archenemy a try whether you do so by making your own, using mine, or just buying the product. And remember to be kind when playing, the archenemy is just playing a bad guy, they're still your friend.

Now as for why this article is a little late, some of you may have noticed that this is posted later than normal and there's a reason for that. I've got a big thing in the works involving Future Sight (the set) that ended up being longer than I thought (it's 10 pages and it's NOT DONE). So this isn't actually what this month's article was supposed to be. So get hype, next month we talk about the future of Magic through the lenses of R&D circa 12 years ago.

East2West is an aspiring writer from NJ currently seeking fame and fortune on the internet. She's been playing Magic since Zendikar block (the original one) and is a commander player with one deck for each two color pair and one for each single color. The only non EDH deck she plays is her own personal Pauper brew, Pauper Eggs. Follow her on her newly created and probably soon to be underused twitter @East2WestMTG.

Feb 18, 2019 by East2West

2019 - Year of the Pig

Gung Hay Fat Choy!

February 5th, 2019 marks the start of the Chinese New Year! This year's zodiac animal is the Pig, and as you may have guessed, it's also our Theme of the Month! This month we'd like to see you make some of your best Pig, Hog or Boar cards, and a few of you will even get to see your cards Featured this month, as we will pick some of the best to showcase!

Earned Avatar

Did you think that was it? Well so did I, but then we thought it would be even better if the Theme of the Month cards would get you an amazing Earned Avatar, and now they DO!! All you have to do to get it, is make a themed card and post it in the monthly February thread on the Forums, and within a few days, you'll be able to sport your NEW Earned Avatar!!

Featured Cardsmiths

This month we found two more incredible Cardsmiths to feature... bnew07 and DomriKade!

bnew07 burst onto the Cardsmith scene with a Batman contest of all things! His cards have steadily become favorites amongst other Cardsmiths, as have his challenges! bnew07 recently wrapped up the wildly successful Great Cardsmith Designer Search challenge and he is the most recent Circuit Challenge Champion. We posted a few cards here, but be sure to check out ALL of bnew07's cards when you have some free time!


DomriKade is our second featured Cardsmith this month and for good reason! Not only does he have great cards, but he's also a Level 2 Judge! We love DomriKade because he's always willing to offer help and put his knowledge to great use for anyone who asks. We put five of his fantastic cards here for you to look at, but don't stop there, he has over 250 more cards for you to check out!

Each month we're excited to highlight a few Cardsmiths that have helped make MTGCardsmith the best interactive online Card Creator. We hope you'll take some time to check out their creations!

Jan 31, 2019 by Corwinnn, & Tomigon


We're excited to continue Coast to Coast Casual (CCC), a blog series written by East2West, published on MTG Cardsmith.

It's early summer of 2014 and I've just ducked into my LGS to get out of the heat and pick up some new dice. I'm still about a year away from getting serious enough into the Magic community that I would know when a new set was dropping so you can imagine my surprise seeing tables laid out with drafts and games going on all around me. Something looks off about the games though and I soon realize that each game is four players. I'm floored, I thought multiplayer was for EDH only! I ask the store owner what's going on and he tells me about the new and exciting expansion, Conspiracy. I pay my admission and get three packs from the new and mysterious plane of Fiora. I open and read these cards slowly, my wheels turning at every hint at a multiplayer mechanic. When I saw the card at the back of my pack I think I may have actually squeaked. Pack one, pick one of my first ever Conspiracy draft was Worldknit. I tell you this because it sets the tone for what I want to talk about today. Draft is one of my favorite formats, not only for it's low price bar but for the inherent balancing effect it has. No player will win just because they spent thousands on their deck. Having a cube means you can draft with your friends anytime and without paying an entrance fee, if you have 360 cards I recommend trying to make one. You may ask yourself, "Where do I start?" "Do I need archetypes?" "What should my power level be?" now I make no claims to be a professional, or even good, Magic player but I do know how to have fun with this game. So please, sit back, crack open a box of bulk rares, and let me tell you my thoughts on how to make an amazing cube.

Part 1: Technical details and things for the uninitiated.

First step to making your cube is figure out the size and makeup. 360 is your minimum but you can go with more if you'd like, for example my personal cube is 600 cards total. I'd recommend starting with the 360 card size and upping it as you get more of a feel for the brewing aspect of it. 360 cards may seem large but it's the exact number you'll draft in an eight person pod, this means that most times you draft your cube the same cards will be available. This can lower variation and overtime make your cube predictable and less fun to draft. You also need to decide how much of any given color you want in your cube. Generally you want an equal amount of each so all players can play the combinations they want. In a 360 card cube the breakdown is usually 60 of each color with the remaining slots divided among multi colored, artifact, and land cards. Multi colored cards are important, they can help you establish the themes and draftable archetypes of your cube. Artifacts are super useful since they can be in any deck but be careful not to put too many in, it'll dilute the other colors. Fixing is important as well but for a different reason. If you provide too much 4-5 color decks will take over your cubes meta and if you provide too little your cube may become clunky and unplayable.

Next is deciding on archetypes, playstyle, and general tone. Deciding your playstyle should definitely come first. Is your cube going to be early game or late game focused? Single player or multiplayer? These decisions will impact what cards you'll put in your cube so decide on this before moving forward. Personally I don't think archetypes are strictly necessary but some swear a cube needs them. You can go with mechanical archetypes (Storm, Fliers, Undergrowth), type of play (Control, Aggro, Midrange), or functional themes (Flicker, Burn, Ramp). Your archetypes should generally fit within the ally and enemy color pairings. It can be hard to balance how many cards in any color go towards an archetype. For a 360 card cube the breakdown that works is to first decide what color combinations your archetypes are in. Enemy pairs, ally pairs, wedges, and shards are all options along with a mix of any of them. For this example let's say we're doing all two color pairings have archetypes. 12 card slots should be given to each archetype in each color it inhabits and 12 slots should be left in each color for cards that don't fit in the archetypes but you'd still want to include. Your tone should be decided based on what experience you want your players to have. Do you want your cube to be fun or competitive? Are Un-cards something you want to include and, if so, which ones won't take away from the experience? These are all questions you'll have to answer for yourself. Remember that this is your cube, what I'm laying out are just suggestions to get you started.

Part 2: My personal cubes and experience with them.

Over the course of my magic career I've built and used three total cubes, the most recent of which was made just for this article. The first cube I ever made was designed to be played in 1v1 matches, it was constructed of (at the time) cheap cards that I thought deserved to be played. This cube was dubbed, Best of the Bulk. It was playable and introduced the drafters to some cards that they probably wouldn't have seen otherwise. The decks that would consistently come into being were Naya Midrange, Esper Control, Rainbow Jund, Rakdos Aggro, and Four Color Azorius Artifacts. This cube was super fun and super casual but it's also an example of what not to do with your fixing. The fixing was too easy to slide in so three plus color decks and splash decks dominated the meta. It's also a good example of why you need to decide playstyle before sliding cards in. Bazaar Trader is a bad card in 1v1 magic, never forget that. NEVER FORGET THAT. Don't be embarrassed if you're first cube is kinda jank, we all start somewhere.

My second cube, known as The Power Cube was where I learned two important things. Number one, don't be afraid to put good cards in your cube. Number two, sleeve your cube. Trust me on the sleeve thing, people aren't very careful with cards that aren't theirs. This cube is the one I still maintain, the list changes often so I can keep it fresh but I keep a few cards consistent no matter what. Power Cube is a multiplayer cube that I made with the intention being pure fun. Draft matters and Un-cards are present in the list but the main focus was putting in cards that are fun to play with. This is also where I learned that the playgroup shapes the cube. Remember Bazaar Trader? Well in its first iteration Power Cube contained a Zedruu package that I thought was solid but I noticed more and more that no one would play it. In a more casual group maybe Zedruu would work as intended but in my group her donations were seen as bribes. To my chagrin, Zedruu was phased out for a much less interesting Mantis Rider. I'm not going to go too much into Power Cube here but I will write a supplementary article soon about just Power Cube and what makes it fun.

Finally the third cube, the Budget Cube. When I decided to write this article I thought it might be nice to give anyone out there a cheap (ish) way to start your cube career. I spent all month compiling, testing, and constructing my first cube to have archetypes and a cube that carries a price tag cheaper than most Modern decks. The Budget Cube is meant to be played with 1v1 matches and contains the following archetypes; Selesnya Tokens, Izzet Spells, Dimir Mill, Orzhov Flicker, Rakdos Aristocrats, Azorius Bird/Flier Tribal, Simic Counters, Golgari Graveyard, Boros Aggro, and Gruul Land Ramp. I actually goofed on this and forgot to put in any non-basic lands but it remains a playable cube. I encourage you to build it if you'd like or even just proxy it and sleeve it up.

I hope I've inspired you to go out and craft your own cube, and if not please consider building one of the ones below. See you in the supplement. Until then this is East2West, signing off.

Here are the lists for the cubes
Best of Bulk
Budget Cube
Power Cube

Here are links to test draft the cubes
Best of Bulk
Budget Cube
Power Cube

East2West is an aspiring writer from NJ currently seeking fame and fortune on the internet. She's been playing Magic since Zendikar block (the original one) and is a commander player with one deck for each two color pair and one for each single color. The only non EDH deck she plays is her own personal Pauper brew, Pauper Eggs. Follow her on her newly created and probably soon to be underused twitter @East2WestMTG.

Jan 19, 2019 by East2West

There's Something About the Forums!

Welcome to another New Year here at MTGCardsmith!
Our Giftsmithing event closed out the 2018 on a high note, collecting over $500 and donating all the profits to! Thank you to everyone who helped us reach our goal!
There's Something About the Forums!

Once upon a time... a much darker time, MTGCardsmith only had the card making portion of the site and we stumbled around discussing cards and creating contests through Disqus comments. Then one day the Forums were born and there was much rejoicing!


One thing we've noticed is there are still a lot of Cardsmiths who never come to the Forums. We'd like to take a moment to invite anyone who ever has ever wondered, but never ventured over, to come and have a peek!

Logging into the Forums

This couldn't be easier! Just log in to MTGCardsmith as normal, then click on the Forum link at the top of the page. You will automatically be able to log in as your Cardsmith Identity. From here you can explore the various categories, like the Tutorials (Which Tomigon and I feel is a great place to start!) or you can jump right into the Contests and Challenges!

Jumping In!

MTGCardsmith has long been known as one of the most friendly sites on the internet. The reason for this is we're all committed to helping one another hone our craft and improve our card making skills. Don't be afraid to jump in and participate or ask questions. There are a lot of helpful people on the Forums, just as there are on Disqus, and someone is always willing to lend a hand or offer advice.

Frequently Asked Forum Questions aka Yes, Click the Link!
Welcome to the Forums!

Joining the Forums can really enhance your MTGCardsmith experience. We have lots of fun things to do and amazing people to meet and the best thing is... It's all free! So what are you waiting for? An Invitation?

Featured Cardsmiths

This month we thought we'd do something different for our Featured Cardsmiths. Normally we have an older Cardsmith and a more recent Cardsmith, but for the first Month of 2019 we thought it would be fun to feature not One, not Two but THREE somewhat newer Cardsmiths!

sorinjace is one of the more active Cardsmiths you'll ever meet. Not only is he always trying to improve his cards, but he hosts a lot of creative contests, always lends a helping hand, and he makes friends wherever he goes. If you've ever made a card here on MTGCardsmith, he may have even dropped a favorite or two on your cards! If you have a few minutes, be sure to check out his cards!

Aryanf is another Cardsmith you should know about. Not only is she sorinjace's lady, but she's also responsible for some pretty fun challenges, for helping bring awareness to Mental Health issues and for masterminding the Secret Santa challenge. Take some time now and check out some of her cards and give them some love!

Our third Featured Cardsmith, Dechujoh64 is a big fan of custom mechanics and he's always hungry for a good challenge! He constantly checks out the cards of other Cardsmiths and add favorites to the ones he likes. We think you should do the same and check out Dechujoh64's cards and put some favorites on the ones YOU like!

Each month we're excited to highlight a few Cardsmiths that have helped make MTGCardsmith the best interactive online Card Creator. We hope you'll take some time to check out their creations!

New Feature: Set Stitcher

Combine up to the first 32 cards of your custom set into a handy, downloadable image - great for wallpapers or social posts of your custom sets!
To find this feature, go into set management for your account, click on the set you want to stitch and look for the Try Set Stitcher button on the left!

Jan 01, 2019 by Corwinnn, & Tomigon
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