We’re looking to add to this list over time, so if you have a storage solution, contact us at hallofheroescontact(at)gmail.com! Not all entries will be accepted.
Your first step should be searching for Marvel Champions LCG on Etsy.
Our beginner blog also has a few storage tips and covers more topics like sleeves.
Hall of Heroes’ solutions
Hall of Heroes’ approach to storage is multi-faceted: a 3-inch binder for player cards, individual deck boxes for heroes and wooden storage boxes for encounter cards/scenarios. This is the approach we use for every single LCG.
A 3-inch binder holds all player cards for Lord of the Rings LCG, which is an eight year old game. All Arkham Horror LCG player cards to date are also comfortably stored in a 3-inch binder. Odds are, Marvel LCG’s entire lifetime will be stored here too. Dividers are used to separate each aspect (this set gets you every single aspect color, with white used for basic cards). A note: you may want to go 4-inch just in case.
As for the deck boxes, each box is catered to a specific hero, usually corresponding to the logo/color (Black Widow is on the left, Thor is on the right). All contain a pre-built deck for every hero (perfect for get-togethers pre-and-post-pandemic), obtained through multiple core sets and buying two of every hero pack.
They have a card divider in them to separate obligation/nemesis sets. These specific high quality boxes are designed for Magic: The Gathering and will run you $15-25, but you can re-use them as needed for other card games.
Hero cards are stored inside of Ultra Pro “Mini Snap” card holders for extra effect. It adds a cool little weight to slamming the card down on either side when you’re flipping between alter-ego and hero form.
The tokens and the hero board are from Buy the Same Token, which is highlighted below.
Encounter cards can be stored in the “Artist’s Case” from Hobby Lobby, which will run you $24.99 on sale (it’s almost always on sale). You can also look for coupons, which work online.
The next step is to pick up a Broken Token insert (or any insert) for the case. As you can see with the above image that has all of Arkham Horror’s encounter sets (all deluxes and mythos packs), as well as standalone scenarios stored, there is plenty of room to grow.
Spice up the original box
Michael Lorenzo took the most economical route and used the original storage box, with dividers, to separate all of their cards. It’s almost full, but a viable option!
You can find the horizontal dividers in the image above here. More dividers will be added to the top of this page as permission is granted.
You can also get really creative like Make Your Piece Games did with this custom box (instructions here).
Philip van Niekerk uses the Gamegenic Dungeon 1110+ convertible box, which will run you $59.99.
As you can see in the image above there is some dead space, but it fits Marvel LCG cards nicely.
Plain old plano or card boxes
The perfect Gloomhaven storage solution! As seen in this image from Hugo Neves (in the lower-right hand corner), Plano Boxes will do the trick for storing tokens and bits.
You can go even cheaper for card storage and buy cardboard boxes for a few bucks.
StoneMaier Games sells cheap plastic resource containers specifically made for tabletop games.
Hugo also uses homemade stands to make the villain and schemes more visible. Which leads me to another solution…
Alex van Vloten uses the colorful Uberstax holders to prop up their cards, and they look great! The multi-tier and modular setup is perfect for people who want to customize their board state.
You can find these universal game piece holders here at the Uberstax website.
Buy the Same Token
There’s no coincidence they are listed first: Buy the Same Token is by far my favorite token shop for Marvel Champions.
Not only do they provide multiple flavor-specific tokens like Enterprise/Madness Counters for Risky Business (double-sided), but also tokens like arrow counters for Hawkeye, which flip into “two damage.”
One of the reasons everyone in my playgroup loves these tokens is because of how clear they are. A few other tokens solutions are a little smaller and less clear, which leads to confusion across the table. Many of these are double-sided with different counts (which allows you to buy less for more utility). They’re amazing. The outfit also sells easels.
Aurbits are high quality fiberglass tokens and some of the most decadent things you can purchase for Marvel Champions.
You can find Aurbits tokens here. They come in prices of $6.99 through $15.99 for individual sets, with a “full set” (Stunned, Confused, Tough, Counter, Acceleration, and First Player Tokens) costing you $69.99. You can also get a “full pack” of Damage and Threat tokens for an additional $46.40.
Burger Tokens is a beloved staple of the Marvel Champions LCG community. Not only are the folks over there very communication-oriented, but the price is right, as you’re partially making the tokens yourself with coins.
Daydream Gaming tokens
Daydream Gaming was one of the first suppliers to provide Marvel Champions tokens during its launch, and the company is still going strong.
There are several options for 3D-printed tokens. You can make your own! Or try this Etsy store JeffsGamingStuff.
Team Covenant Cosmic tokens
Team Covenant is known throughout the Marvel Champions community, most notably for streaming the game before it was released and bringing awareness to it pre-launch.
In addition to offering LCG monthly subscriptions, they also sell “Cosmic Tokens.” They’re a bit on the pricey side (options usually clock in at $20 or $50, with $20 covering each hero), but you can find their high quality tokens and boards here.
Make your own
Make Your Piece Games has a great blog on how to craft your own professional looking tokens.