Name: Leofwine Silverbough
Alignment: Lawful Good
Class: Monk (1)
Elven Immunities: Half-elves are immune to magic sleep effects and gain a +2 racial saving throw bonus against enchantment spells and effects.
Dual Minded: The mixed ancestry of some half-elves makes them resistant to mental attacks. Half-elves with this racial trait gain a +2 bonus on all Will saving throws. This racial trait replaces the adaptability racial trait.
Keen Senses: Half-elves receive a +2 racial bonus on Perception checks.
Low-Light Vision: Half-elves can see twice as far as humans in conditions of dim light.
Elf Blood: Half-elves count as both elves and humans for any effect related to race.
Multitalented: Half-elves choose two favored classes at first level and gain +1 hit point or +1 skill point whenever they take a level in either one of those classes.
Monk Add +1/2 on Escape Artist checks and on Acrobatics checks to cross narrow surfaces.
Hunter: Add 1 foot to the hunter's companion's base speed. In combat, this has an effect only for every five increases in base speed.
Favored class points: Hit points +1; Skill points +0
Touched By Divinity: (Irori) (Strength - Enlarge Person)
Principled: You take a –2 penalty on Bluff checks and gain a +2 trait bonus on saving throws against charm, compulsion, and emotion effects.
Heavy Hitter: You gain a +1 trait bonus on damage rolls made with unarmed attacks.
Fort: +3 (Base(2), Con(1))
Refx: +6 (Base(2), Dex(4))
Will: +7 (Base(2), Wis(3), Dual Minded(2))
Attack (Handheld): +4 (Base(0), Weapon Finesse(4))
Flurry of Blows: -1/-1
Attack (missile): +4 (base(0), Dex(4))
CMD: +17(10 +base(0), Dex(4), Monk Wisdom(3)
Light: 33 lbs
Languages: Common, Elven
Unarmed Damage: 1d6+1
Acrobatics: 8 (Dex(4), Class(3), ranks(1))
Appraise: 1 (Int(1))
Bluff: -1 (Cha(1), Principled(-2))
Climb: 4 (Class(3), ranks(1))
Craft: 1 (Int(1))
Diplomacy: 3 (Cha(1), Half-elf(2))
Disguise: 1 (Cha(1))
Escape Art: 4 (Dex(4))
Fly: 4 (Dex(4))
Heal: 3 (Wis(3))
Intimidate: 1 (Cha(1))
Know Relig: 5 (Int(1), Class(3), ranks(1))
Perception: 9 (Wis(3), Class(3), ranks(1), Half-elf(2))
Perform: 1 (Cha(1))
Ride: 4 (Dex(4))
Sense Moti: 7 (Wis(3), Class(3), ranks(1))
Stealth: 4 (Dex(4))
Survival: 3 (Wis(3))
Swim: 0 (Str(0))
Flurry of Blows
Improved Unarmed Strike
Silver Holy Symbol (Irori)
Sunrod x3 (3lbs)
Tea x3 (1.5lbs)
T. Rations x6 (6lbs)
E. Rations x2 (2lbs)
Monk's Outfit (2lbs)
Total weight: 27lbs
Leofwine was raised in Kyonin, but he is not entirely sure where he was born. A woman, most likely his mother, brought him as a young child to a monastery, and asked the monks there to accept the child, for she could not care for it. Being inclined towards good deeds, they were willing to accept this young one into their folds. Thus, the earliest memories Leofwine has is of the monastery, of the monks there, and the daily exercises and training he began when he was still quite young.
He knew little of the outside world, and for the longest of times, he cared little for it. He stayed focused on his own pursuit of self perfection, which did not require him to know of what was occurring in the rest of the world. In time, he did not even care to go out and find his parents, knowing full well that with no real information to go off of, it was pure folly.
One day, however, there was a small fair-well affair for several of the older monks of the monastery. They were leaving to join in a crusade. This sparked curiosity in the young Leofwine, who finally found something to arouse his interest in the world beyond the walls he had become so accustomed to. He decided that, when he was prepared for it, he would leave to join the next crusade.
Time passed. He continued to train, to hone himself. Then, one day, news came about the formation of a new crusade. Leofwine went to the elders of his organization, and asked for their permission to leave. They agreed, and he left on his journey, taking with him what humble offerings the other monks could provide him with.
Right View: It is important to reach as great of an understanding of a situation as is possible, when all factors are accounted for. In order to gather such information, one must be willing and able to separate wheat from chaff.
Right Intention: Before undertaking a task, ensure that you have the proper motivations and intent with this action. Correct intent ultimately boils down to the utilitarian ideal of 'the greatest good for the greatest number of people'.
Right Speech: Even when under duress, it is not proper or honorable to tell a lie. Note that if one has been deceived, but is unaware of it, repetition of the deception is not a violation of this portion of the Code; however, with Right View, one should not be deceived.
Right Action: It is not acceptable to merely have Right Intention, but one must also correctly execute the action they have chosen to do. If an innocent suffers from such an action, then reasonable restitution must be given. If a well-intentioned action has far reaching negative repercussions, then one is honor-bound to do everything that one can to stop it, or minimize the damage.
Right Health: To go beyond is as wrong as to fall short. The body, just as the mind and soul, must be nourished with a well balanced diet. To deny ones self sustenance is just as wrong as to over-indulge. In addition, intoxicating substances should, at all costs, be avoided. It is also right to pursue sexual relations, for chastity would be 'falling short', but one must not indulge wantonness, as that would be 'going beyond'. Additionally, such sexual acts should be done with Right Action and Right Intention.
Right Mind: The mind may be killed in many ways. Emotions of any sort, either a lack or an excess, can be detrimental to the pursuit of Perfect Rightfulness. Therefore, one must resist the temptations of such things as, but not limited to, fear, lust, anger, jealousy, etc.
Right Focus: In the grand scheme of things, one will often be found needing to perform deeds both small and large. In the matters of conflicting orders, or where one has only enough time or resources to devote to a single task, then the task so chosen should, at all times, be that which has been weighed as providing the greatest amount of good for the greatest amount of people.