> Q1) How do you store your pyramids? Be specific (e.g. stacks of nests in > tubes in a Purple Bag; nests upright in a custom wooden box with foam > padding; etc). "Active" pyramids are split into sets appropriate to single specific games and stored in different containers: Treehouse: tube containing five nests of assorted colors, periodically swapped according to my daughters whim. Zarcana: black felt bag from the zyloid era, but containing modern pieces (with tarot deck) Icehouse: Big plastic cylinder thing from the zyloid era, containing "Unbreakable B-1" (my favorite set) Homeworlds: plastic card-deck box (zpip set) Zendo: boxed set, as purchased "Inactive" pyramids: There is an assortment of modern pyramids in a drawer of my desk for use in speculating about games and or art projects - these are in tubes and black felt bags. An few historical artifacts are kept in first-100 era black boxes, and there is a cigar box with the slightly-mis-designed from memory origami mercenary set I made on Christmas day in 1991 after initial exposure to the pyramid virus at school the day before vacation. > Q2) How did you purchase your collection of pyramids? Be specific (e.g. all > mono stashes, over years; some mono, some Treehouse; all Treehouse, except > for gray and pink; etc). As four-stash Icehouse sets and assorted Treehouse. I think I bought a mono stash once because I thought it was neat to find it in a store. > Q3) Do you think your storage solution is impacted by the product package? > If so, how so? > The dictates of my OCD appear to be that Icehouse pyramids get stored in Icehouse packaging if possible, but I don't care if it's the same packaging as came with the pyramids in question. My need to create separate "sets" for different games played with a generic system presumably also indicates something.