Two Point Campus, Now On Game Pass, Is A Chill Time For Everyone

Two Point Campus, now on Game Pass, is a relaxing time for everyone

College management sim Two point campuswhich just came out on almost all gaming platforms and Xbox Game Pass, is the sequel to the 2018 game Two point hospital. Both games use an identical art style, similar user interface, and feature the same mix of crazy, weird gags and jokes. But while HOSPITAL it was all about stressing you out about choosing campus it is cooler in how it allows you to care for the students coming to your schools. The change works, but the game still has some UI issues and performance issues that need to be addressed.

Two point hospital it can be surprisingly intense. While the world is colorful, silly, and full of strange diseases and jokes, balancing the needs of patients, staff demands, profits, and other things during the more intense moments isn’t funny at all. It’s hectic and exciting. However, it was also a game built for the PC and intended to be a spiritual successor to the popular Bullfrog classic Hospital theme. While I loved Two point hospital, others were put off by how intense things could be, as well as the menus and computer user interface. It was a great game, but built for a certain type of person.

Built by Two Point Studios Two point campus from the ground up being a different type of management sim, removed from the demands of history and with console players in mind. This leads to a different kind of game. Two point campus he’s not here to stress you out. Instead, it offers a more relaxed and personal management simulator where you care more about the physical, social, mental and emotional needs of your students than balancing the books or making sure no one dies. The stakes here are certainly lower than when running an emergency room and with breaks between school years, campus it will be calmer and more appealing to people who may not have grown up on the old PC sims.

Some may be disappointed by the slower pace, but I really enjoyed the change. This is a game where you can (and will) spend a lot of time playing with things. Moving subjects, redesigning classrooms, building auditoriums, adding decorations to the dormitories, and tinkering with layouts and corridors are all up to you. And compared to the previous game, everything is now much easier to do on the controller.

In my experience with the first few levels of the game, getting money isn’t that hard if you’re careful not to go into debt by building everything possible at once. So instead of worrying about profits campus will quickly become a game where you spend a lot of time making sure your students are as comfortable, healthy and smart as they can be.

It’s quite a contrast Two point hospital, in which your patients were just walking pigs and you never stopped to think of them as people. in campusThe students feel more like real people, and as they stick around for a few years before graduation, you begin to build more of a connection with many of them.

Your ultimate goal is to help all your nerdy students graduate. (Photo: Two Point Studios / Kotaku)

When grades at my institution began to decline, I felt that I invested more in improving the school’s facilities to ensure that all my young charges could return to higher grades. And when the kids are lonely, I make sure to listen to their individual needs and help them meet other students so they can form new friendships and romantic relationships.

It all culminates when they finally graduate. I felt a strange sense of pride as I watched them all walk away to the nearby bus stop, diploma in hand. Well, I also felt a pang of dread as I watched a ton of tuition disappear.

OK, so yes, it’s still a management sim, and while the stakes are lower and the overall vibe is campus is cooler, you’ll still need to watch your money if you want to build the biggest and coolest 3-star schools in the county. And because I cared more about my students, it was harder for me to cut corners or hold back things that everyone wanted, like more bathrooms or working showers. I mean, I still didn’t give them what they wanted, and I tended to stuff them into tiny dorm rooms. But it made me sick, I swear!

Unfortunately, I also felt bad playing on PC as I ran into some performance issues and UI issues. None of these made the game unplayable, mind you, but they’re still worth noting.

Organizing your campus becomes an exercise in managing space and function.  (Photo: Two Point Studios / Kotaku)Organizing your campus becomes an exercise in managing space and function. (Photo: Two Point Studios / Kotaku)

The UI feels good with the controller, but the mouse and keyboard suffer from some quirks that I think can be fixed with a patch. At the moment they are causing some inconvenience. More than once, I accidentally sold an entire room or clicked on the wrong item by mistake. And when my campus got too big, I noticed some slowdown that I never noticed Two point hospital or other similar games I played on the same, very fast computer.

Hopefully this will all be fixed in the future. Given how much support Two point hospital got after launch, I expect a lot of updates and DLC packs campus to only get better over the next few months and years.

Two point campus is a worthy sequel HOSPITAL. While some may find campus‘ less hectic and high natured disadvantage, I enjoyed the change of pace. I can always play HOSPITAL if I want to save lives. Instead of, campus allow me to connect with the students and the school in a way that I greatly appreciated, which also in turn made squeezing the kids for every penny they had that much more challenging. I kept doing it, but I didn’t enjoy it. Okay, I enjoyed it, but I never laughed at it. At least not much.

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