When noted on a map, most would expect the tiny village of Nesbitt-Hill to… well… be on a hill. In fact, the land around village is uniformly flat and hill-free. The small town was built up around an inn at the intersection of two trade roads – an inn established by Burgen Nesbitt-Hill and his family.
Nesbitt-Hill is a very small farming community with only two stone structures – the inn proper and the church just to the south – which are used as shelters in times of trouble. The other notable home in town is the Hanver house, which is slowly sliding into decrepitude (while the rest of the property is already well beyond that, with the old barn collapsed behind the house and new forest growing up where gardens and livestock were a generation ago). The current owner of Hanver house was a fairly successful adventurer who moved back home after finding more than enough money to keep him comfortable for the rest of his life.
I’ve provided a version of Nesbitt-Hill without the text so it can be repopulated and renamed to your convenience.
This map is made available to you under a free license for personal or commercial use thanks to the awesome supporters of my Patreon Campaign. Awesome folks like Cianan Sims, Kyle Madruga, Frazer Heinis, Warren Hardell, and over 300 other patrons have come together to fund the site and these maps, making them free for your use.
Because of the incredible generosity of my patrons, I’m able to make this map free for commercial use also. Each month while funding is over the $300 mark, each map that achieves the $300+ funding level will be released under this free commercial license. You can use, reuse, remix and/or modify the maps that are being published under the commercial license on a royalty-free basis as long as they include attribution (“Cartography by Dyson Logos” or “Maps by Dyson Logos”). For those that want/need a Creative Commons license, it would look something like this:
Cartography by Dyson Logos is licensed
under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
(And of course, I would love to see what you use it in!)