Let's talk terrain. I wanted to get your guy's perspective and see what you all use for terrain on your own tables. Nick has done a tremendous job with his home terrain, using a great deal of Hirst Bricks (seen below). One of the best pieces of terrain that he has, though, is his self-made rubber mat. Crumbled bits were applied to the mat and then an air brush was used to give it splotchy coloring. The result is that your turf on your table looks fantastic.
Speaking for myself, I'm much more low-tech. Simple green felt to suggest grass is what I use. However, I definitely have bought plenty of train terrain over the years to enhance my table. Below, you can see some of my train kit trees.
There's also the good old Dwarven Forge tiles. While mainly meant for dungeon crawling, the Forge tiles also double great as terrain. Here, not only do they make some terrain, but they demarcate a control zone for the scenario's objective.
Finally, one thing we use from time to time are paper cutouts. A number of companies make these. You can see some of mine to the right of the picture. Bonus points if you know where that building came from. Hint - it's seriously old school.
So, I want to hear from you guys. What do you use for terrain? Paper? Plastic? Only hand-crafted? Just construction paper cut-outs? What do you use for turf? Are there any rules (unspoken or otherwise) at your table for terrain? For example, you may dislike anything you didn't craft. Or anything made from paper. Etc. What do you do at your table? Let us know!