Goosebumps: The Game

Goosebumps: The Game

The walk home from school today is going to be a lot spookier than usual, your sleepy neighborhoods been overrun by monsters

The walk home from school today is going to be a lot spookier than usual, your sleepy neighborhoods been overrun by monsters

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Goosebumps: The Game Review: It’s going to be a very spooky walk home from school today. There are monsters in your peaceful neighborhood. Scarecrows strolling at midnight, gnomes on the ground, and werewolves in the trees. However, these monsters aren’t just any ones—they’re R.L.

WayForward succeeded.
We played with the Nintendo Switch.
Completeness: 100 percent
Six hours passed.
Fans of Goosebumps should read this!

Point of view: If you’re like me, you realize that Halloween is in less than three months, but it’s far too soon to start thinking about Halloween. Not even summer has arrived yet! That means no decorating, no Halloween candy, and no curling up with a scary movie under a blanket. What follows that as the best thing? The chills of revisiting a book series that shaped me into the spooky pumpkin witch that I am today!

However, did you know that Goosebumps is another game? Goosebumps: The Game was originally created in 2015 to coincide with the Goosebumps film for the Nintendo 3DS. Afterwards, in time for the release of Goosebumps 2, the game was transferred to the Nintendo Switch.


I don’t know about you, but I thought those movies were amazing. Listen. It just so happens that’s the exact mindset you need to play Goosebumps: The Game—in a way that makes you think, “Oh my god, this is awful, but it’s also so nostalgic.” I’ll explain why.

Goosebumps: It transports you to the nineties.

Goosebumps: For fans of the books, The Game is a delightful treat. However, you shouldn’t play this game too seriously. Rather, it’s lighthearted and humorous, and it brings back childhood memories by packing as many monsters from the books as it can.

You: “Mum, the house is filled with ghosts; I believe the walls are closing in on me due to the werewolf that is staring at me.”

“Don’t worry, honey. Dinner is in the fridge.”

You take on the role of a character in either late childhood or early adolescence in Goosebumps: The Game. Upon returning from school, they discover that their home has been transformed into an eerie, haunted house. Your family is nowhere to be found, and the battery on your phone—which provides you with game clues—is almost completely dead. Before long, the fear travels to other areas of the town, and terrifying monsters start to appear everywhere, ready to harm you and everyone else in the area. The most well-known character from Goosebumps, Slappy the Dummy from Night of the Living Dummy, appears at the end of the game.

I still get chills from that book, even after 18 years.

You must save the day because your life has been completely turned upside down and the majority of your requests for assistance have gone unanswered.

A classic point-and-click Halloween game

This is a straightforward adventure point-and-click game. Because there are so many puzzles to solve, we decided to include them in The Escape Roomer. You will understand what we mean if you have ever played a game in this genre.

Your map expands as you click through to various locations across the globe, starting at your high school. Of course, you are free to retrace your steps as often as you like. In fact, if you don’t figure out all the secret stuff, you most likely will have to. At some point in the game, even the most bizarre items I packed in my backpack proved to be helpful. The phony dinosaur? Indeed, you ought to keep it!


Goosebumps: The game has a big feel to it, even though it probably doesn’t. There’s plenty of information to learn. I essentially did nothing but run around and died frequently for the first four hours or so of the game. This was a mistake because the power was gradually running out on my cell phone, which was my primary means of assistance. I searched for several hours before running out of leads. I apologize!

But eventually, it becomes apparent that your objective is to ascertain the source of the problem and put an end to it. It’s easier said than done, but you’ll have a surprisingly useful backpack by the time you figure it out.

Dummy, who do you think you are?

I’m not sure; I did use walkthroughs online a lot and discovered I had missed a lot in the beginning, but this game’s main feature is that most of the puzzles can be solved more than once, so you’re never stuck.

Prepare yourself for a lot of trial and error if you don’t want to use your phone to search for signs or Google a walkthrough. Contrarily, not many other games in this genre were as much fun as this one was. Before you try something, you really don’t know how to use it. Before I discovered something that worked, I died a lot. It’s almost like an epiphany—”Wow, I never realized I could use that plastic dinosaur in that way.” Nevertheless, you can always go somewhere else and return with a fresh perspective, so I never got bored.

The final outcome

That I enjoyed this game shouldn’t come as a surprise, and I’m pretty sure this is how I would want my game to turn out if I were to make one. It has everything one could ask for: mystery, riddles, a Halloween vibe… Let’s say that, like me, your only desires are those three things.


The fact that the game could be played on the Nintendo Switch was another pleasant surprise. The game designers did a great job because the joycons trembled tensely in time with the action, and the mouse-clicking feature that PC gamers likely enjoyed was eliminated thanks to keypad shortcuts.

In my opinion, if you’re 25 years old and you watch Goosebumps again, you should try to remember what it was like to be a child instead of taking it too seriously. Even though it’s a little obvious, it’s a nice game that got me back where I wanted to be.






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