I don't know what's better - the quiet old age with rest or crazy
adventures instead of napping and reading. I guess if you are lucky to
have as much health as Granny, adventure could be another way around. Super
Granny 5 is another sequel in the Sandlot's series. Things
haven't changed a lot since the last release. The Granny is just as full
of energy as always, fighting the evil and having a good time on
Favoritism never lead to anything good. Here's an example. Granny enjoys
her time with her favorite cats when suddenly is interrupted by the evil Dr. Meow – an errant cat whose taken up
in her basement to create a wicked scientific lair.
If you are for nice little platformers sort of Turtle Odyssey and Turtix, it's good to try Supercow - the latest creation by Nevosoft. The story of this game is as fun as that of the rest platformers. A
dreadful criminal threatens the world and you are the only one to
neutralize this threat. On each level you are to fight your enemies, collect gold and diamonds and find the way out. Colorful graphics along with the terrific sound-track make this game absorbing.
Here is a new hit from Sudden Games and Reflexive Arcade: Sushi To Go Express! Make sure you've got nothing urgent to do before you've started it as you are going to forget about everythig in the world but this time management game. Meet a cheerful delivery guy named Tony Tortuga who's gonna share his supply of energy with you. Together you'll make a great team!
PI EYE Games offer you to try their new game System Mania - a release with a unique game play which is bound to find its fans, though some of you might not appreciate the mechanics. The story of the game is the usual story of success characteristic of the time-management genre. You will act as Fiona, a young girl and an ex-employee of Mount Shine Space Agency. Now she decides to open her own tech support shop, and, surely, the game begins. Welcome to Fiona's Fix-It Shop! The game play is very simple, but challenging. You'll have to turn off red lights before they blow up.
In terms of so-called micromanagement, or restaurant games, 2006 was even more fruitful. Many developers produced a number of diner-dash-like titles based on the same scheme: they created new graphics and characters, while game play basics remained untouched. A title character (yep, that's a rare type of casual games with a live character!) is to accept and fulfill customers' orders to make customers happy at a time limit.
It took Dingo Games about 4 years to create a sequel to the Katamari Damacy-like indie game Tasty Planet that got the name Tasty Planet: Back for Seconds. Though the basic idea of controlling a small grey blob that can eat everything smaller than it is was left unchanged, there are rather many novelties in the fresh release. First of all you'll travel to much more different time periods then before. Your journey will start on the table of the scientists and take you to prehistoric era where you can regale yourself with dinosaurs and then to ancient Egyptians, Romans and more. Besides now your pet that truly believes our planet to be the tasty one (and there is no surprise as it can really taste every piece of it) will grow from the tiny size of an amoeba to the size of a galaxy within the same level.
Teddy Tavern: A Culinary Adventure is a fast-paced culinary adventure that requires you to please customers by quickly serving them with tricky dish combinations. In this game which is a mix of a strategy and an action, you'll unlock five challenging destinations, meet six different types of clients, cook 25 dishes and earn multiple power-ups. System requirements: Win 98,2000, ME, XP, Pentium 750MHz, 512MB RAM, DirectX 7.0
When I was a child, I remember to bother my Mom to read a bedtime story every night, though she was even more sleepy after work. Nowadays new mobile devices make the task easier. As you come back home you find your advanced offspring estimating a new app she has just installed on your tablet. If the situation sounds familiar, than interactive kids books is the option. One of my last findings is The Elephant's Child, a dubbed interpretation of the famous fairy-tales by Rudyard Kipling. The application is actually a 20-page picture book full of different animations. Thus, apart of reading the text at the page bottom, a child may also tap the characters and the background image. 300+ animations promise almost never-ending discoveries and at least a couple of quiet months. Phew!