Animal Crossing has long been a series where humans can interact with animal villagers. Players have to work hard to pay off their debts to the Nook family, but otherwise the game is family-friendly.
Nintendo added more gameplay and other ways to enjoy the game in the latest installment Animal Crossing: New Horizons, but there has also been some controversy. In the first game, players used cheat codes through letters to get rich quick. In other games, players changed the time on their devices to advance when they did everything they could in one day.
While there is no single way to play Animal Crossing, Japanese players on Twitter have started to share stories of fraud, intimidation and manipulation of the turnip market.Japanese Gamers Are Sharing Amusing Stories Of The Darker World Of Animal Crossing: New Horizons
The conversation started on Twitter, where a Japanese player began to vent his problems with Animal Crossing: New Horizons.
The biggest hot topic was between “animal trafficking”. Players paid real money and in-game bells to acquire their favorite villages – one of the most popular villagers being Raymond, a heterochromic cat. Players can find it on a random island with a Nook Miles ticket or by trading with another player.