Doraemon Story Of Seasons comes off as being an odd little game

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Doraemon Story Of Seasons meshes manga pop culture into a well-established farming simulation environment. Many gamers might have a challenge getting through the lengthy tutorial or might be lulled by the slow and sometimes repetitive pace. Manga fans will enjoy and appreciate the “cut scenes” and artwork used to convey the story and dialogue. The game does offer a lot of things to do in short sessions which should be a boon to “gamers on the go”. Doraemon: Story Of Seasons might just be the perfect companion for daily train or bus travellers! It’s actually a meshing of two “well known” Japanese series. When it came up for review I honestly can’t say that I didn’t think “Doraemon” was perhaps another lead character in another Pokémon game. In actuality, Doraemon is a Japanese manga series. That manga story revolves around a robotic cat named Doraemon, who travels back in time from the 22nd century to aid a boy named Nobita Nobi (a.k.a. “Noby” in English). Story Of Seasons, on the other hand, is a farming simulation role-playing video game series, formerly known as Harvest Moon.



Doraemon Story Of Seasons The underlying story revolves around Doraemon and his friends waking up in Natura. Until they can figure out how to get back home they each need to help out around town. Each of them finds their place in this society other than Noby, initially, whom you play. Noby comes to the realization that his calling is to resurrect an old, unkempt farm. Unfortunately, all of this story pretext is told via a very long tutorial that also instructs you on how to farm, craft, gather, etc. This drawn-out tutorial is fairly hands-off and most of what you’ll be doing is reading dialogue text, watching classic manga styled reactions and listening to what sounds like Japanese voice-overs. A lot of the voice-overs are uttered sounds reminiscent of games like Digimon. The backbreaker is that this tutorial took me an upwards of an hour and a half. That’s a long time waiting to actually start the game.The story and characters themselves are family-friendly. The dialogue is at times, cheesy, but expected if you’re a Doraemon fan. The good-natured fun makes this a nice fit for any younger child who has some patience and doesn’t mind doing some reading. Doraemon: Story Of Seasons‘ gameplay revolves around a tried and true farming simulation formula. It’s played adjacent to day-night cycles in days, weeks and seasons. You go to sleep, you mine, fish, gather, till, plant, water, harvest, etc. In-game shops are open during certain days and hours. The game is also strong on gifting NPCs and building relationships, i.e. increasing faction.

Doraemon Story Of Seasons The in-game towns also host activities which means combining calendar watching as you manage your farm and planting seeds will likely keep you as busy as you’d like to be. Meaning, if your goal is to be dedicated to farming and growing crops then you can do so here. You also care for and raise animals, and can easily lose track of in-game hours with everything you’d like to do. If you’re new to these types of games then the first few hours will test your patience, maybe. Initially, it’s a cycle of mining, fishing, gathering, cleaning the land. You’ll need to accumulate things you can sell for money that’s tough to come by in this game. Use the money to buy seeds, mine better ore to upgrade your tools. You get the idea. As you build relationships and the days turn into weeks other events and activities will open up for you. A lot of this can be done in short gameplay sessions which makes this an excellent pairing on the Switch’s mobile gaming design. A perfect match for that daily traveler to work or school!

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