Mega Man Pixel Tactics

PlayersTime Complexity Ages
230-45 minLight12+

Pixel Tactics is an SRPG card game inspired by games like Fire Emblem, Final Fantasy Tactics, Wargroove, Advance Wars, and Disgaea! This new edition of Pixel Tactics features robot masters from the classic Mega Man video games!

Players  Ages Play Time Learning Curve
2 12+ 30-45 min Moderate



Each copy of Pixel Tactics is a complete game, and includes everything 2 players need to play!

  • Two complete decks of 28 Robot Masters.
  • Rules Sheet
  • Damage counters
  • Reference cards

This box contains Mega Man, Dr. Wily, Roll, as well as all robot masters from Mega Man 1–3


You can play Pixel Tactics alone, or combine multiple games for an even more in-depth strategic experience. Mega Man Pixel Tactics is cross-compatible with all other Pixel Tactics products.

Critical Acclaim

"If you’ve missed out on previous PT releases, I cannot stress this enough: this game is amazing. It might come in a tiny box, but it’s overflowing with great ideas, emergent tactics, and “Ha, suck it!” moments. If you haven’t already, this is the time to pick it up." - Dan Thurot, Space Biff

"A very good 2-player game, one I plan on playing a lot more, and one I'm glad to have in my collection." - Ryan Metzler, the Dice Tower

"I'm a huge fan of Pixel Tactics. If you want a fast, 2-player card game, Pixel Tactics is one of the best." - Tom Vasel, the Dice Tower

"Whether you play this as a filler or as an all-nighter, it will provide a good amount of enjoyment for all ages and all types. Obviously the "retro" gamers will greatly appreciate the theme as well too." - Scott Morris, Crits Happen

"An easy to learn, highly tactical game that has immense replay value. Gamers who like lots of options and enjoy games where cards interact with each other will love this one." - Tony Mastrangeli, Board Game Quest

"If you are looking for some classic NES nostalgia, your anime fix, and a fun 20-30 minute strategy game, then this is the game you’re looking for!" - Edward Kabara, review