Even On 3DS, Animal Crossing: New Leaf Is Better Than New Horizons

Animal Crossing: New Horizons had the benefit of coming out during the pandemic. So much hype was built around the game for its ability to transport players into a world much easier and sweeter than the one they lived in. But after a few weeks of play, the luster wore off. Villager dialogue was shallower than in the past, collecting museum artifacts was made simple with the ease of time traveling in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, and progression through the game was simplistic to the point that it always felt there was only one to two tasks players could complete a day. The game thus began to feel empty, and the only event immediately available to mitigate this problem was seasonal events like Animal Crossing: New Horizons‘ dreaded Bunny Day. It was only until the version 2.0 update and Happy Home Paradise came around that ACNH truly came into its own, but this was at the cost of $25 on top of the main game.

In contrast, Animal Crossing: New Leaf was released as a complete package. Between the process of gaining villagers, unlocking and upgrading parts of Main Street, and visiting friends, the base game of New Leaf alone allowed the Nintendo 3DS title to keep fans satiated for a whole eight whole years between main series entries. Meanwhile, ACNH already has fans awaiting the next Animal Crossing sequel. Nintendo has generally gone the route of publishing incomplete titles and then pushing much needed DLC after the fact as of late – it is the reason why even games like Nintendo Switch Sports will have DLC. But the longevity of New Leaf when compared to New Horizons‘ goes to show that having polished product at launch means the world to fans

Even though Animal Crossing: New Horizons has had its problems, it is still a successful and much beloved game. The additions it brought to the series, like remote islands for villager hunting and outdoor decorations, will likely be staples from now on. Nevertheless, the next installment should emulate Animal Crossing: New Leaf more than Animal Crossing: New Horizons to ensure fans can have a fulfilling experience at launch rather than two years after release.


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Animal Crossing: New Horizons had the benefit of coming out during the pandemic. So much hype was built around the game for its ability to transport players into a world much easier and sweeter than the one they lived in. But after a few weeks of play, the luster wore off. Villager dialogue was shallower than in the past, collecting museum artifacts was made simple with the ease of time traveling in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, and progression through the game was simplistic to the point that it always felt there was only one to two tasks players could complete a day. The game thus began to feel empty, and the only event immediately available to mitigate this problem was seasonal events like Animal Crossing: New Horizons‘ dreaded Bunny Day. It was only until the version 2.0 update and Happy Home Paradise came around that ACNH truly came into its own, but this was at the cost of $25 on top of the main game.

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In contrast, Animal Crossing: New Leaf was released as a complete package. Between the process of gaining villagers, unlocking and upgrading parts of Main Street, and visiting friends, the base game of New Leaf alone allowed the Nintendo 3DS title to keep fans satiated for a whole eight whole years between main series entries. Meanwhile, ACNH already has fans awaiting the next Animal Crossing sequel. Nintendo has generally gone the route of publishing incomplete titles and then pushing much needed DLC after the fact as of late – it is the reason why even games like Nintendo Switch Sports will have DLC. But the longevity of New Leaf when compared to New Horizons‘ goes to show that having polished product at launch means the world to fans

googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1535570269372-ccr3’); });

Even though Animal Crossing: New Horizons has had its problems, it is still a successful and much beloved game. The additions it brought to the series, like remote islands for villager hunting and outdoor decorations, will likely be staples from now on. Nevertheless, the next installment should emulate Animal Crossing: New Leaf more than Animal Crossing: New Horizons to ensure fans can have a fulfilling experience at launch rather than two years after release.

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#3DS #Animal #Crossing #Leaf #Horizons


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