I'm not an adherent of either hobby per se, but I do tend towards the wargaming end of roleplaying, as I like games that include the visual element of scale figures on the table. Personally, I also find that a reasonable selection of scenery or props also helps. These range from free (ominous looking chuckie stanes picked out of the aggregate on the unsurfaced access road outside my window in Hepburn Hall in the days when it was still a hall of residence and the road was unsurfaced) or historic relics of childhood through low cost (match sticks for marking boundary lines such as walls) up to the current commercial stuff on offer at the events in question.
The proportion of scenery to figures at Claymore seemd to have increased, with some particularly impressive pieces from a vendor I hadn't seen before, Grand Manner, as well as the usual suspects like Ainsty, Hovels and Scheltrum. Many of the prices are also impressive, which is a shame, but the odd piece is worth it.
At Claymore, I picked up a few things which may make for impressive set pieces at some point, particularly now that there is a UK importer (Newline Designs) for things from The London War Room. It was well worth the trip to Edinburgh, as the most interesting pieces came from another company I'd never heard of, Monolith Designs. Purchases at the model railway exhibition were more in the line of various kinds of scatter for applying grass or gravel to bases, though it's also a good opportunity to buy small-scale tools if you have a requirement. I didn't.
I'm not sure of a year for the picture with this entry, but it was pretty certainly while I was an inmate of Hepburn Hall.