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Furniture, Trade Goods & Vehicles

Furniture | Trade Goods | Transportation & Vehicles [land, sea, air]

Furniture, Statues, & Tapestries

Item Price Weight Source
Armchair   20 lb. PFSRD
Chair   5 lb. PFSRD
Coffin, normal     PCh:PCS
Coffin, ornate     PCh:PCS
Door, iron   3,200 lb. PFSRD
Door, stone   2,200 lb. PFSRD
Door, simple wooden   150 lb. PFSRD
Door, good wooden   225 lb. PFSRD
Door, strong wooden   350 lb. PFSRD
Footstool   2 lb. PFSRD
Petrified creature   x8 lb. PFSRD
Spirits, cask   18 lb. PFSRD
Spirits, hogshead   750 lb. PFSRD
Spirits, keg   90 lb. PFSRD
Spirits, barrel   375 lb. PFSRD
Statue, Colossal metal   1,750 tons PFSRD
Statue, Colossal stone   1,250 tons PFSRD
Statue, Gargantuan metal   875 tons PFSRD
Statue, Gargantuan stone   625 tons PFSRD
Statue, Huge metal   112 tons PFSRD
Statue, Huge stone   80 tons PFSRD
Statue, Large metal   14 tons PFSRD
Statue, Large stone   10 tons PFSRD
Statue, Medium metal   3,500 lb. PFSRD
Statue, Medium stone   2,500 lb. PFSRD
Statue, Small metal   420 lb. PFSRD
Statue, Small stone   300 lb. PFSRD
Table, banquet   225 lb. PFSRD
Table, small   60 lb. PFSRD
Tapestry   100 lb. PFSRD
Workbench   300 lb. PFSRD


Source PFSRD

A chair of fine hardwood construction with a leather or cloth cover. The weight given is for a chair built for a Medium creature. Reduce the weight by half for each size category below Medium and double the weight for each size category above Medium.


Source PFSRD

A plain chair made from inexpensive hardwood without arms. See the armchair entry to adjust the weight for larger or smaller creatures.


Source PCh:PCS

  • Normal: A plain, wooden funerary box for transporting and holding dead bodies or remains.
  • Ornate: A more ornate coffin, favored by aristocratic families for displaying the remains of their dead scions before they are reanimated as undead. Some undead, particularly vampires, continue using their coffins as beds after their reanimation.


Source PFSRD

Doors are assumed to be 8 feet high and 5 feet wide and 1-2 inches thick. The listed weight includes hinges, handle, and lock appropriate for the door’s overall construction.

  • Simple:
  • Good:
  • Strong:


Source PFSRD

A plain, wooden stool about 6 inches high, with a round top about 18 inches across.

Petrified Creature

Source PFSRD

To calculate a petrified creature’s weight, multiply the creature’s normal weight by 8 and add the weight of any gear the creature was carrying at the time of petrification. When a creature is magically turned to stone, it and all its gear turn to stone. This tends to make metal gear weigh a little less, but nonmetal gear gets heavier, so the two tend to average out.


Source PFSRD

A barrel-shaped container made from hardwood staves and iron hoops. Note that the full weights below have been rounded for convenience and assume an average liquid weight of about 8 lbs per gallon.

  • A cask contains 2 gallons of liquid. Full weight: 16 lbs.
  • A hogshead holds 88 gallons. Full weight: 750 lbs.
  • A keg holds 10 gallons. Full weight: 80 lbs.
  • A barrel holds 44 gallons. Full weight: 375 lbs.

You can use these figures for any liquid-based contents.

Containers with dry contents might weigh anywhere from one quarter to two-thirds as much.


Source PFSRD

Metal statues assume hollow construction from bronze or wrought iron. Stone statues are solid marble. Statue sizes refer to creature sizes and they represent figures in the mid range for each size category. A statue of the listed size could easily weigh anywhere from one half to twice the listed weight depending on the material. All statue weights include an attached base or pedestal.

Table, Banquet

  • Small: A plain wooden table that might be found in a modest home or merchant’s shop. It’s big enough to seat six Medium creatures (about 3-1/2 feet wide and 7 feet long). See the armchair entry to adjust the weight for a table built to seat larger or smaller creatures.
  • Banquet: A table built to comfortably seat twelve Medium creatures (about 4-1/2 feet wide and 8 feet long). See the armchair entry to adjust the weight for a table built to seat larger or smaller creatures.


Source PFSRD

A woven wool tapestry about 10 feet square and about 1/4 inch thick. You can also use this figure for carpets or rugs.


Source PFSRD

This is a bench about 3 feet high, 3 feet wide, and 8 feet long, with sturdy legs and top and a shelf or footrest below.

Trade Goods

Merchants commonly exchange trade goods without using currency. Trade goods are the exception to the rule that you can sell an item for half its price; they’re valuable enough to be exchanged almost as if they were cash itself. Trade goods are usually transported and sold in larger quantities than the amount listed. A farmer may have 10- and 20-pound sacks of potatoes to sell to a large family or restaurant, and be resistant to tearing open a bag just to sell a few individual potatoes.

Trade goods fall into several categories.

  • Foods and Spices: This section includes edible staples such as wheat, nuts, or cheese, plus more exotic foods or ingredients such as chilies, coffee beans, or honey. Note that some of the food items here have different prices than in the section on food, because purchasing that item as something ready to eat includes the cost (in money or labor) of preparing and cooking the food. For example, turnips as a trade good are 2 cp per pound, but a poor meal (which primarily consists of turnips) is 1 sp per day. You can buy a 10-pound bag of turnips for 2 sp, but you’d have to cut and boil them to turn them into a meal. This table also includes spices such as garlic, cumin, fennel, salt, and ginger which are used to flavor other foods. They are usually sold in jars, bottles, or waxed-cloth packets.
  • Live Animals: This section and the prices shown are for one live animal in good, but average physical condition. For larger animals such as pigs, the price includes a short length of cheap rope, allowing you to lead the creature away. For smaller animals such as chickens and geese, the purchase might include a bag for carrying them.
  • Textiles and Furs: This section includes all “soft” goods such as linens, leathers, animal furs, and other fabrics.
  • Glasses, Metals and Woods: This section includes raw materials which have little use as-is but can be made into other useful or valuable items. Iron, stone, and darkwood are all included here. Metals are usually sold as ingots or in rough nuggets, but can be transported or sold as ore. The value of metal ore depends on its grade—how much of it is valuable metal out of the total volume of common rock. For a typical fantasy campaign, an ore’s grade may be as high as 60% (for some particularly rich iron deposits) or as low as 5% (any less than this and it’s not cost-effective to mine it). For convenience, assume that typical ore is 25% grade. Multiply the pure metal’s price per pound by this grade percentage to determine the best value of the ore. For example, gold is 50 gp per pound, so a 25% grade ore is worth about 50 gp × 25% = 12-1/2 gp per pound. Given the cost of smelting, ore is usually worth one-half to three-quarters this value (so the 25% grade gold ore is actually bought and sold for about 6 gp to 9 gp per pound).

Foods and Spices
Item Unit (Wt. or Qty.) Price Source
Allspice 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Basil 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Beans 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Cardamom 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Cheese 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Chicken 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Chilies 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Chocolate 1 lb. 10 gp UE
Cinnamon 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Citrus 1 lb. 3 cp UE
Cloves 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Coffee beans 1 lb. 5 cp UE
Cumin 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Dill 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Fennel 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Flour 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Garlic 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Ginger 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Honey 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Maple syrup 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Mint 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Mustard 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Nutmeg 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Nuts 1 lb. 3 cp UE
Oregano 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Pepper 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Potatoes 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Rosemary 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Saffron 1 lb. 15 gp UE
Salt 1 lb. 5 gp UE
Sugar 1 lb. 5 cp UE
Tobacco 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Turnips 1 lb. 2 cp UE
Vanilla 1 lb. 2 gp UE
Wheat 1 lb. 1 cp UE

Live Animals
Item Unit (Wt. or Qty.) Price Source
Chicken 1 live animal 2 cp CRB
Cow 1 live animal 10 gp UE
Guinea pig 1 live animal 1 cp UE
Goat 1 live animal 1 gp UE
Ox 1 live animal 15 gp UE
Pig 1 live animal 3 gp UE
Sheep 1 live animal 2 gp UE
Rat 1 live animal 1 cp UE

Textiles and Furs
Item Unit (Wt. or Qty.) Price Source
Canvas 1 sq. yard 1 sp CRB
Cotton 1 sq. yard 8 gp UE
Leather, thin 1 sq. yard 5 sp UE
Leather, thick 1 sq. yard 3 gp UE
Linen 1 sq. yard 4 gp UE
Peat 20 lbs. 3 cp UE
Pelt, beaver 1 pelt 2 gp UE
Pelt, ermine 1 pelt 4 gp UE
Pelt, fox 1 pelt 3 gp UE
Pelt, mink 1 pelt 3 gp UE
Pelt, seal 1 pelt 5 gp UE
Silk 1 sq. yard 10 gp UE
Wool 1 sq. yard 6 gp UE

Glasses, Metals and Woods
Item Unit (Wt. or Qty.) Price Source
Adamantine 1 lb. 300 gp UE
Charcoal 20 lbs. 3 cp UE
Coal 20 lbs. 5 cp UE
Cold iron 1 lb. 50 gp UE
Copper 1 lb. 5 sp UE
Darkwood 1 lb. 10 gp UE
Glass 1 lb. 1 gp UE
Gold 1 lb. 50 gp UE
Iron 1 lb. 1 sp UE
Marble 1 lb. 5 gp UE
Masonry stone 1 lb. 5 cp UE
Mithral 1 lb. 500 gp UE
Platinum 1 lb. 500 gp UE
Silver 1 lb. 5 gp UE

Transportation and Vehicles

Vehicles can be purchased outright or hired to provide passage. The table below sorts the vehicles into Land, Sea and Air and includes the costs to buy these vehicles or rent passage on them.

Land Transportation | Sea Transportation | Air Transportation

Table: Land Transport
Type/Vehicle Price Price of Passage (Per Mile) Source
Carriage 100 gp 3 cp UE
Cart 15 gp 1 cp UE
Chariot, light 50 gp 2 cp UE
Chariot, medium 100 gp 2 cp UE
Chariot, heavy 200 gp 2 cp UE
Dog sled 20 gp 3 cp UE
Sleigh 50 gp 2 cp UE
Steam Giant 80,000 gp n/a UC
Wagon, light 50 gp 2 cp UE
Wagon, medium 75 gp 2 cp UE
Wagon, heavy 100 gp 3 cp UE

Table: Sea Transport
Type/Vehicle Price Price of Passage (Per Mile) Source
Barge1 n/a n/a UC
Galley 30,000 gp 1 sp UE
Junk 15,000 gp 1 sp UE
Keelboat 3,000 gp 1 sp UE
Longship 10,000 gp 5 cp UE
Raft 1 cp UE
Rowboat 50 gp 2 cp UE
Sailing ship 10,000 gp 2 sp UE
Ship’s boat 500 gp 2 cp UE
Warship 25,000 gp 2 sp UE

Table: Air Transport
Type/Vehicle Price Price of Passage (Per Mile) Source
Airship 50,000 gp n/a UC
Alchemical Dragon 100,000 gp n/a UC
Glider 500 gp n/a UC


Price 100 gp; Passage 3 cp

This four-wheeled vehicle can transport as many as four people within an enclosed cab, plus two drivers. In general, two horses (or other beasts of burden) draw it. A carriage comes with the harness needed to pull it.


Price 15 gp; Passage 1 cp

This two-wheeled vehicle can be drawn by a single horse or other beast of burden, and is often used to transport goods across short distances. It comes with a harness.


Price varies; Passage 2 cp

This two-wheeled vehicle is drawn by a horse. There are three varieties of chariots.

  • Light Chariots: These chariots are often used for racing or as the platform for a single archer charging across the battlefield at high speed.
  • Medium Chariots: These chariots are used in battle to break apart infantry formations or as fast-moving fighting platforms.
  • Heavy Chariots: This type of chariot is typically used as a fighting platform or for transporting material quickly onto the battlefield.

Dog Sled

Price 20 gp; Passage 3 cp

This sled is designed to be pulled over snow and ice by a team of trained riding dogs. Most sleds have runners at the back for a musher to stand on. A dog sled can carry up to the capacity of all the dogs that pull it.


Price 30,000 gp; Passage 1 sp

This three-masted ship has 70 oars on either side and requires a total crew of 200. A galley is 130 feet long and 20 feet wide, and can carry 150 tons of cargo or 250 soldiers. For 8,000 gp more, it can be fitted with a ram and firing platforms fore, aft, and amidships. This ship cannot make sea voyages and sticks close to the coast. It moves about 4 miles per hour when being rowed or under sail.


Price 15,000 gp; Passage 1 sp

This flat-bottomed sailing ship has two or three masts with junk-rigged sails, allowing it to be easily sailed by small crews. Junks typically have a high poop deck and no keel.


Price 3,000 gp; Passage 1 sp

This 50- to 75-foot-long ship is 15 to 20 feet wide and has a dozen oars to supplement its single mast with a square sail. It requires a crew of 8 to 15 to sail and can carry 40 to 50 tons of cargo or 100 soldiers. It can make sea voyages, as well as sail down rivers (thanks to its flat bottom). It moves about 1 mile per hour.


Price 10,000 gp; Passage 5 cp

This 75-foot-long ship with 40 oars requires a total crew of 50. It has a single mast and a square sail, and it can carry 50 tons of cargo or 120 soldiers. A longship can make sea voyages. It moves about 3 miles per hour when being rowed or under sail.


Price —; Passage 1 cp

The most basic and primitive type of watercraft, a raft is a simple, flat boat with no hull, often made of logs lashed together. It typically uses two to four oars for propulsion.


Price 50 gp; Passage 2 cp

This 8- to 12-foot-long boat with two oars holds two or three Medium passengers, and is either carried on the deck of a larger ship or moored to a dock onshore. A rowboat moves about 1-1/2 miles per hour.

Sailing Ship

Price 10,000 gp; Passage 2 sp

This large, seaworthy ship is 75 to 90 feet long, 20 feet wide, and has a crew of 20. It can carry 150 tons of cargo. It has square sails on its two masts and can make sea voyages. It moves about 2 miles per hour.

Ship’s Boat

Price 500 gp; Passage 2 cp

Ship’s boats are usually carried on the decks of larger ships to ferry passengers and cargo.


Price 50 gp; Passage 2 cp

This wagon has runners, making it an ideal conveyance for snow and ice travel. In general, two horses (or other beasts of burden) are needed to draw it. A sled comes with the harness required to pull it.


Price varies; Passage varies

This four-wheeled open vehicle is used for transporting heavy loads. It includes the harness needed to pull it. There are three common varieties of wagon.

  • Light Wagon: Wagons of this type are most commonly employed by farmers and craftsmen transporting their goods short distances or by vendors in and around cities. A light wagon carries up to 1,000 pounds of cargo and requires two Medium creatures or one Large creature to pull it.
  • Medium Wagon: Wagons of this type are typically employed for heavy duty work, often in agricultural, mining, or construction settings. A medium wagon can carry up to 2,000 pounds of cargo and requires four Medium or two Large creatures to pull it.
  • Heavy Wagon: Wagons of this type are large, four-wheeled vehicles primarily used in caravans to transport goods over long stretches of territory. A heavy wagon carries up to 4,000 pounds of cargo, and is pulled by either eight Medium creatures or four Large creatures.


Price 25,000 gp; Passage 2 sp

This 100-foot-long ship has a single mast, although oars can also propel it. It has a crew of 60 to 80 rowers. This ship can carry 160 soldiers, but not for long distances, since there isn’t room for supplies to support that many people. A warship cannot make sea voyages and sticks to the coast. It is not used for cargo. It moves about 2-1/2 miles per hour when being rowed or under sail.