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3

No. Here's the thing, the slowed and the damage resistance are both part of the same effect. By saving against the slowing effect, you'll be saving against the stance itself (which you could end with a minor action if you wanted to). Thus by saving against the stance, you'll exit the stance and lose the damage resistance. So no, you can't use this to ...


4

The initial damage is untyped. The additional damage is Thunder. The second half your question is only if said movement happens on their turn. So if someone interrupts and forces them away from you, then yes. Else no.


-2

From the description of attack roll in the core player book: To determine whether an attack succeeds, you make an attack roll. The definition of Trigger: A trigger is an action, an event, or an effect that allows you to use a triggered action This seem to imply you must make an attack roll (since it is an action, and not an enunciation of an ...


6

You don't have to declare which is which, because if either one hits, the attack hits. Both d20 rolls are the real attack roll, you are effectively rolling 2d20 and taking the highest. This improves your chance to hit tremendously, and also gives you bonus damage if both die rolls are high enough to make the attack hit. The way this power works: Declare ...



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