Connect with us

Tech

How Legacy Games still has a good business selling CD games at Walmart

Published

on

How Legacy Games still has a good business selling CD games at Walmart

Join Transform 2021 this July 12-16. Register for the AI event of the year.


Legacy Games has been publishing and distributing casual PC games at retail since 1998. And believe it or not, it’s still in business and its founder Ariella Lehrer is back in charge of the company that targets women who are 40 years old or older.

Lehrer started the Los Angeles company 23 years ago to make games for women at retail. She left in 2017 to move on to augmented reality game maker Hitpoint. Legacy Games stayed small with just a handful of people, but it kept its relationships with key retailers such as Walmart. And it still has Walmart as a client. Meanwhile, most of its competitors have moved on to more attractive markets. So after three years at Hitpoint, Lehrer returned as CEO of Legacy Games in October and she has started a new indie publishing program.

Legacy has helped game developers find new casual game customers through Legacy’s unique distribution channels, such as Walmart. Now the company is diversifying its game portfolio by working with indie game developers. Lehrer said in an interview with GamesBeat that she is signing up a variety of indie developers who are making PC and mobile games that target casual gamers. Roughly 70% of the customers are older women, and about 30% are men.

“We are signing up cool indie game developers, and that’s overdue,” Lehrer said. “I came back and found it was still kicking, and maybe I can push it toward digital. I’m really focused on bringing Legacy Games into the digital age.”

Going digital and physical

Above: Legacy Games targets its games at women over 40.

Image Credit: Legacy Games

Since coming back, Lehrer launched a digital store and she expects the company triple its digital sales in 2021.

She is signing up developers that have highly rated casual games on Steam, but have otherwise had limited distribution. Many developers have had a hard time in the pandemic. A survey by the Game Developers Conference found that 34% of game developers saw their business decline, and a report from Video Game Insights found more than 50% of indies never make more than $4,000.

“We found there are all these wonderful indie games on Steam, but our customers don’t go on Steam,” she said.

Lehrer distributes the games on the company’s web site. And if any do particularly well on the digital storefront, then the company will see if they will sell at Walmart, where the company sells around 3,000 units a week. Legacy can package the games together in a bundle on DVD discs. Successful digital bundles will then be sold at retail.

“It’s a lovely little business,” she said. “We have been profitable every year except for the Great Recession” in 2008.

legacy 3

Above: Legacy Games was started in 1998.

Image Credit: Legacy Games

It got started with a hit game called Emergency Room, originally created for IBM. Lehrer got the rights back and then sold it at retail at Walmart, and the title sold more than a million units. At its height, Legacy Games had about $5 million in revenues. That was never that exciting to investors. But the company has stayed steady and it did raise money once a while ago from Targus. The company made 20 different games based on television licenses like Law & Order, Criminal Minds, Murder She Wrote, Tarzan, and others. Lehrer kept it going but stayed on

Legacy has 18 of 24 spots on the shelf for casual games at Walmart stores. All of the competitors have loved on to other markets. Lehrer said she values the relationship with Walmart, which is the last national retail company standing when it comes to selling casual game DVD bundles, Lehrer said. Legacy Games also sells its games on retailers’ online websites, such as Walmart.com, Amazon.com, Staples.com, and through the following online distributors: Arvato, Avanquest, and Synnex. Additionally, Legacy Games sells its games through other traditional outlets like Steam, Microsoft Windows, and wherever casual games can be sold profitably.

“Others have said it’s a shrinking market at retail and they are going somewhere else exciting,” said Lehrer. “I think there is an opportunity here. There’s still an opportunity to sell these kinds of games at retail. I had a feeling these women were underserved. They buy their products at Walmart. They love casual games like hidden object games, or match-3, or time management, and they want to play on the PC.”

While Lehrer was gone, three part-time employees ran the company. Then she came back and she has added three more full-time employees. And now the company’s revenues are close to $1 million.

New developers

Lehrer has signed up 15 new game studios this year. These include JumpGate (Project Blue Book), Thomas Bowker (Lyne), Joel McDonald (Prune), Flippfly (Evergarden) and Walkabout (Wanderlust: Travel Stories), Joybits (Doodle God), and BufoProject (Classic Card Games 3D), among others.

“We’re going to try out different genres, different ways of packaging, different pricing and we will see what resonates,” Lehrer said.

Legacy Games has a long history of working with established casual game developers such as Artifex Mundi, Brave Giant, Alawar, Microids, Jet Dogs, Crisp App Studios, and many more. Rivals include Big Fish Games. The company has publishing contracts with more than 50 game developers, and it sells more than 500 individual games. One of the regular hits is the Amazing Games bundle at Walmart, with titles including Supernatural Stories, Fantastic Fables, True Crime, Murder Mystery, Greatest Hits, and Magical Matches.

“There are many fewer retail and digital sites to purchase casual PC games than there were a few years ago,” Lehrer said. “Many of our competitors have switched their focus to mobile. Our customers find Steam overwhelming. I believe there is a significant revenue opportunity for indie developers to reach new customers and generate incremental revenue by partnering with Legacy.”

One of the developers using Legacy’s publishing services is Aaron San Filippo, co-owner of Flippfly, a three-person studio near Madison, Wisconsin. In an interview, he said Legacy reached out to him a couple of months ago to get his game Evergarden, which is a mysterious puzzle gardening title, onto its platform. It will be launching soon in the digital store and it has a chance for physical distribution, San Filippo said.

San Filippo said he launched the game on Steam a few years ago and it didn’t connect well with that audience. Steam was more about hardcore gamers, and so the casual gaming audience of Legacy seemed a lot more appealing. The game also debuted on Linux and iOS, and it did best on iOS.

“It goes to the target market for our games,” San Filippo said. “We’re always looking for more opportunities. This is all about diversifying our income streams. Additional revenue streams are worthwhile, even if it’s small. I’m hopeful this will do well.”

GamesBeat

GamesBeat’s creed when covering the game industry is “where passion meets business.” What does this mean? We want to tell you how the news matters to you — not just as a decision-maker at a game studio, but also as a fan of games. Whether you read our articles, listen to our podcasts, or watch our videos, GamesBeat will help you learn about the industry and enjoy engaging with it.

How will you do that? Membership includes access to:

  • Newsletters, such as DeanBeat
  • The wonderful, educational, and fun speakers at our events
  • Networking opportunities
  • Special members-only interviews, chats, and “open office” events with GamesBeat staff
  • Chatting with community members, GamesBeat staff, and other guests in our Discord
  • And maybe even a fun prize or two
  • Introductions to like-minded parties

Become a member

Continue Reading
Advertisement
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Tech

Sea of Thieves: A Pirate’s Life — 5 details you’ll want to know

Published

on

Sea of Thieves: A Pirate's Life -- 5 details you'll want to know

Elevate your enterprise data technology and strategy at Transform 2021.


Rare revealed A Pirate’s Life during E3 last week. This new adventure for Sea of Thieves will give players a chance to adventure with Pirates of Caribbean star Captain Jack Sparrow, and it’s coming to the Xbox and PC game as a free expansion on June 22.

Still, there is a lot about the experience that we don’t know. I was part of a recent virtual preview for A Pirate’s Life, and it gave me an opportunity to learn a lot more about Rare’s Disney crossover.

And so, much unlike a pirate, I’ve decided to share this treasure of knowledge with you all. I’ve picked out five of the most interesting nuggets that I learned from Rare.

You can play it by yourself

Are you a Pirates of the Caribbean fan who is worried about finding a crew of other players before starting A Pirate’s Life? Don’t be! Rare has created the story so that it can be enjoyed by one, two, three, or four players. The difficulty and gameplay will scale based on the size of your party.

Playing by yourself may still sound like a lonely experience for a game that prides itself on co-op multiplayer, but you will have Jack Sparrow along to help you. He’ll assist you during fights by manning the cannons, and if you’re exploring the open seas you can find him looking at your map and commenting on the names of the game’s many islands.

Above: Jack Sparrow isn’t the only familiar character you’ll encounter.

Image Credit: Rare

You can start the story with a new character

Maybe you want to try A Pirate’s Life, but you aren’t a Sea of Thieves player. You’ll be fine. Even new characters can start the campaign.

Granted, you do have to at least complete the game’s opening tutorial, so A Pirate’s Life can’t be the literal first thing that you do. Still, that shouldn’t take you too long.

You can’t play as Jack Sparrow

Sorry, you won’t be able to play as the captain himself. However, you will be able to buy Pirates of the Caribbean-themed cosmetics for your character, including Jack Sparrow’s famous pirate outfit.

Sea of Thieves is still a game about being your own pirate. It’s also still, well, Sea of Thieves. A Pirate’s Life doesn’t turn the experience into a full-on Pirates of the Caribbean game. Rather, it brings the Disney characters into Sea of Thieves’ world.

SoT Cine Shot Trident

Above: Jack acts as something of an AI crewmate during parts of the adventure.

Image Credit: Rare

No, that isn’t Johnny Depp

Jack Sparrow’s voice sounds convincing in the game, but it isn’t Johnny Depp you’re hearing. Rare hired Jared Butler for the role. The voice actor has voiced Jack before, including for 2019’s Kingdom Hearts III.

He also did the voice of the Mad Hatter in 2010’s Alice in Wonderland game (yes, they made a game based off of that movie), so he is an experienced Johnny Depp voice double.

It takes inspiration from the ride as well as the moves

I do like the Pirates of the Caribbean movies (some of them more than others), but my heart truly belongs to the original ride. So I was happy to hear that Rare is taking just as much inspiration from the Disneyland masterpiece.

You may have already noticed a tribute to the ride’s famous dog-and-key scene in the reveal trailer, but the game also has homages to other moments from the ride, including the mayor interrogation scene and the pirate ship attack. You’ll also hear a version of the eerie narration from before the ride’s second drop.

Oh, and you can also learn how to play the famous Pirates of the Caribbean song, “Yo Ho (A Pirate’s Life for Me).” That is reason enough for me  to play Sea of Thieves’ new adventure.

GamesBeat

GamesBeat’s creed when covering the game industry is “where passion meets business.” What does this mean? We want to tell you how the news matters to you — not just as a decision-maker at a game studio, but also as a fan of games. Whether you read our articles, listen to our podcasts, or watch our videos, GamesBeat will help you learn about the industry and enjoy engaging with it.

How will you do that? Membership includes access to:

  • Newsletters, such as DeanBeat
  • The wonderful, educational, and fun speakers at our events
  • Networking opportunities
  • Special members-only interviews, chats, and “open office” events with GamesBeat staff
  • Chatting with community members, GamesBeat staff, and other guests in our Discord
  • And maybe even a fun prize or two
  • Introductions to like-minded parties

Become a member

Continue Reading

Tech

Candy Shop Slaughter is a video game concept creatd by AI

Published

on

Candy Shop Slaughter is a video game concept creatd by AI

Elevate your enterprise data technology and strategy at Transform 2021.


It is possible for artificial intelligence to create a video game. Contrary to popular opinion and hopes for humanity, an AI came up with the basic design for a video game called Candy Shop Slaughter.

The game has all of the elements needed for success in the competitive mobile game industry. OnlineRoulette.com commissioned the project, which was created by Fractl, a South Florida growth marketing agency.

Games are thriving despite the pandemic and video game jobs are growing in spite of the competition from automation. Video games are a creative art, and it’s hard to believe that a machine can come up with the kind of creativity needed to make such a work. But we shouldn’t be too complacent about human ingenuity against the continuous improvement of AI.

That was part of the point of the project, said Kristin Tynski, cofounder of Fractl, in an interview with GamesBeat. The art for the game was created by Fractl’s artists. GPT-3 generated the text. With other AI projects, like JetPlay’s Ludo, AI is used to generate everything from the game art to the game characters and gameplay. It’s no longer the case that only humans can create games.

Joe Mercurio, creative strategy lead at Fractl, said in an interview with GamesBeat that he developed the idea and development of the project, and Tynski worked on the AI outputs. Their company is an agency that works on growth campaigns for companies.

“A year or two ago, we received access to Open AI technology, GPT-2, and then we got access to GPT-3,” said Mercurio. “We started fooling around with that. Kristin actually developed a full website that had a bunch of blog content that was completely AI-generated. We were just inspired to set up a bunch of different ideas. And for Online Roulette, we decided to explore a video game.”

Fractl’s creative team has always been interested in generative AI, and it saw GPT-2 and GPT-3 as a big advancement, Tynski said.

The agency created the game to see if people were interested in characters and gameplay created by the OpenAI program known as GPT-3, a text generator. Fractl used GPT-3 to create a hero character, bosses to battle, and friends to meet along the way in both story and arcade modes in Candy Shop Slaughter.

With the characters and gameplay created by GPT-3, OnlineRoulette then surveyed 1,000 gamers to find out if they would be willing to play it, how original they found the various aspects of the game, and whether they’d be willing to pay for it.

AI-developed story and arcade modes

Above: Candy Shop Slaughter characters were generated by AI.

Image Credit: Fractl

Using the OpenAI text generator GTP-3, Fractl created a story, arcade, and multiplayer mode for the fictional video game.

In the synopsis, the AI created the main character Freddy Skittle and his best friend Ted. In story mode, the game utilizes a karma system where players can accumulate experience points for all of the good actions they make along the way and lose experience points when they make poor choices. The more they progress, players can unlock additional characters with different strengths that appear in the game’s universe who can aid in the boss battles players will encounter.

In arcade mode, Candy Shop Slaughter turns into a classic 3D fighting game, where blood and guts are transformed into candy and treats and players can experience plenty of food puns and jokes along the way. Players start by creating characters from a template and have the opportunity to unlock new costumes and weapons as they play.

AI-created video game  characters

Fractl's team

Above: Fractl’s team

Image Credit: Fractl

The AI also imagined 12 unique characters, bosses, and companions players could encounter in Candy Shop Slaughter.

The main protagonist Freddy Skittle throws knives and uses a retractable pocketknife in close combat. Bosses to fight in various levels include Pie Cake, who throws spiked pie slices in battle; Honey Bun, who evolves into a massive honey monster; and M&M’s Candy, the final boss who utilizes sweet soda bottles and candy worms in battle.

“GPT-3’s capabilities are pretty astounding. And it demonstrates a pretty fundamental shift and in what generative AI is capable of,” Tynski said. “We’ve had a ton of fun doing this project and testing out the creative abilities of GPT-3 within the context of a specific idea.”

Will game developers lose their jobs to AI? Probably not real soon.

“AI is going to take a lot of jobs. And I think it’s going to transform all the other jobs,” said Tynski. “I think you’re always going to have to have a human that’s part of the creative process because I think other humans care who created it. What’s super cool about these technologies is they’ve democratized creativity in an amazing way. I think as a creator you can find something mutually beneficial in this technology.”

She added, “There are and will be a lot more companies that are basically packaging GPT-3 outputs of specific game styles or types, or use cases, and then they use and using that to create some sort of service.”

Gamer impressions

candy shop pie charts

Above: Gamer reactions to Candy Shop Slaughter.

Image Credit: Fractl

Seventy-seven percent of gamers indicated they would play Candy Shop Slaughter, and 65% of gamers would be willing to pay for the game.

When asked about its uniqueness, just 10% of gamers found it unoriginal or very unoriginal, while 54% said Candy Shop Slaughter was original, and 20% of gamers deemed it very original.

The most impressive part of Candy Shop Slaughter was the characters, which 67% of gamers ranked as high quality. Following the characters, more than half of gamers considered the overall game (58%), the storyline (55%), and the game title (53%) to be high quality.

Fifty-seven percent of gamers indicated Candy Shop Slaughter sounded more like a mobile game, while 43% believed it would be a console game. With the descriptions of gameplay in mind, 73% also said the story mode of the game sounded more appealing, compared to just 28% who felt more intrigued by the arcade mode.

With the descriptions and details of 12 different characters, 48% of gamers felt Freddy Skittle (the main character) sounded the most fun to play, followed by Cookie Sandwich (33%), Pie Cake (30%), and Honey Bun (30%).

Respondents were not informed that the video game, storylines, and characters were AI-generated.

“It wasn’t like we cherry-picked the results here,” Tynski said. “There were lots of other ones that we generally ended up generating later that were similarly good. It pulls from well-known tropes. It is pretty difficult for humans to differentiate the text that was generated by AI.”

OnlineRoulette.com got responses from 1,000 players. The survey was designed with the intent of having them rate the storylines and characters presented to them.

“As an agency, we see AI becoming a much more integrated piece of content generation and part of the creative process,” Tynski said. “I think we’re just starting to scratch the surface. And this is also at the same time is advancing very, very rapidly. So we just want to continue to explore what’s possible and, and help our clients to create cool things by integrating these new technologies.”

GamesBeat

GamesBeat’s creed when covering the game industry is “where passion meets business.” What does this mean? We want to tell you how the news matters to you — not just as a decision-maker at a game studio, but also as a fan of games. Whether you read our articles, listen to our podcasts, or watch our videos, GamesBeat will help you learn about the industry and enjoy engaging with it.

How will you do that? Membership includes access to:

  • Newsletters, such as DeanBeat
  • The wonderful, educational, and fun speakers at our events
  • Networking opportunities
  • Special members-only interviews, chats, and “open office” events with GamesBeat staff
  • Chatting with community members, GamesBeat staff, and other guests in our Discord
  • And maybe even a fun prize or two
  • Introductions to like-minded parties

Become a member

Continue Reading

Tech

How Azur Games grew its hypercasual games to 1.5B downloads

Published

on

How Azur Games grew its hypercasual games to 1.5B downloads

Elevate your enterprise data technology and strategy at Transform 2021.


Azur Games is one of those companies that has quietly become one of the top ten game publishers in the world with more than 1.5 billion downloads. It did so by pivoting into the emerging hypercasual games on mobile devices.

Now the company has more than 300 employees in Cyprus and Eastern Europe, said Dmitry Yaminsky, CEO of Azur Games, in an interview with GamesBeat. And in the first quarter, Azur’s Stack Ball and Hit Master 3D games were among the top-20 most downloaded games worldwide, according to measurement firm Sensor Tower.

During this successful run, Yaminsky found that while many hypercasual games remain big hits for about a month, they quickly fall off after that. But the downloads don’t go to zero. Rather, they fall to maybe 10% or 20% of the early numbers. And then they stay at that level of perhaps 100,000 downloads a month for a long time, giving the games a longer life and a more predictable revenue stream. And with so many games in the library and upcoming pipeline, Azur Games has a pretty good business that can sustain the employee base, Yaminsky said. Stack Ball is the biggest hit, with more than 300 million downloads, while WormsZome.io has more than 200 million downloads.

But the competition isn’t easy. There are rivals like Voodoo Games, SayGames, Rollic, and others.

Origins

Above: Modern Strike was the first hit by Azur Games.

Image Credit: Azur Games

Yaminsky previously worked in the advertising industry, but decided to move into games after a downturn struck in 2014 and 2015.

Yaminsky formally started the game publisher in 2016 in Moscow to publish midcore games, or those with hardcore themes but can be played in short cycles on mobile devices. The company found a studio that was working on a title called Modern Strike Online, a mobile take on Counter-Strike. And they helped them with the launch with marketing at first.

That game became a huge hit with more than 70 million downloads, and Azur Games acquired half of the development studio.

“It was very successful. And with the launch of the game, I decided to work on other games. And so after the company started as a mobile publisher, and then we started our own development,” he said.

In 2017, hypercasual games — which take perhaps a minute to play — started taking off, thanks to new game companies like Voodoo Games. He moved the headquarters to Cyprus.

“We didn’t really know how to approach user acquisition for the new market at the time, so we decided to fund and conduct an experiment — two people from the team made a hypercasual game that became a hit,” Yaminsky said. “It turned out that two or three people can create a project with better metrics than a team of 60 in the midcore segment. That was our pivot.”

In the first experiment, one person worked on programming and another on art. It took about a month to finish the game. On its first day, the game generated $1,000 in advertising revenue. On the second day, it was $2,000.

“Then we started acquiring users,” he said. “Back then it was just so easy. There were so few competitors. A lot of people said it was impossible. I said it was my money. Let me waste it. In fact, the first game I launched was a real success.”

Growing the business

Azur Games' employees in Cyprus.

Above: Some of Azur Games’ employees in Cyprus.

Image Credit: Azur Games

Some companies started churning out games like factories. It was relatively easy to grow in hypercasual at that time since the market was small and the developers were very enthusiastic about presenting their games.

That’s when we knew we needed to stand out from the other publishers and tried to see the teams for their potential, refine the prototypes, and accumulate expertise within the company,” Yaminsky said. “This was a breath of fresh air for the industry, since most publishers at that time just looked at the first metrics — if they were good, then they took the project, if not, they sent it back to the developer.”

Azur Games started to build an ecosystem that would be comfortable for the developers and grow projects within it. It shared its experience and actively helped budding studios and solo developers to enter the market. As a result, the marketing budgets grew, the studios learned to trust Azur Games, and the company began attracting a lot of new developers.

While the headquarters is in Cyprus, the team is spread out, with back offices in Dubai and Moscow. Most of the people work remotely, which helps the company grow quickly. About 50 people work in marketing and analytics, while a team of 30 motion designers work on creative ads that help the games spread. About 200 people work on midcore projects, which can have higher margins.

azur 3

Above: Azur Games has lots of hypercasual titles.

Image Credit: Azur Games

“We’re trying to pave our own way,” Yaminsky said. “Many companies on the market are still waiting for finished projects with good metrics. But we at Azur Games believe in teams and improve the projects ourselves.”

While hypercasual games still provides most of the downloads, Azur Games has diversified into the casual game and midcore game segments. Those games will start coming out in the coming months and years.

The hypercasual department consists of several mini-teams, which include a producer, two or three product assistants, and two or three game designers. Each mini-team works with a limited number of studios.

“We prototype about 200 games a month, and after we test them, we launch about one or two games per month,” Yaminsky said. “In other words, to get a lot of downloads, you need to do a lot of work, which isn’t always visible from the outside.”

Staying ahead of competitors

Worm

Above: WormZome.io is one of Azur’s games.

Image Credit: Azur Games

Now that hypercasual is a big market, companies like Zynga have acquired hypercasual firms like Rollic, and the market is crowded.

“You can win as a company only if you share your expertise with developers more than the others, run tests faster, use your own analytics, and invest your skills and experience in development,” Yaminsky said. “We put the emphasis on communication and providing the necessary resources: for example, if the team doesn’t have motion designers, game designers or artists, we involve them as needed.”

In other words, the current strategy is to offer favorable conditions and development infrastructure within its ecosystem. This means that the company is willing to share anything that could help the developers make the right decision, trend-tracking data being one example. At the same time, the company never reworks the games for the studios and it only suggests the direction.

That means the company has to find the right teams to build long-term, mutually beneficial relationships. It has invested more than $10 million in developers to date. Many of the developers are in Eastern Europe, where companies have learned to move quickly and efficiently without running up high costs, Yaminsky said. There are also a lot of educated programmers in the region.

“First and foremost, we always assess the potential. If it’s there, we’re ready to invest our own efforts and substantial amounts of money,” Yaminsky said. “For instance, if there’s a studio with annual revenue of up to $5 million, we’re ready to invest up to $10 million for a 20% to 30% stake, even more in some cases. Meanwhile, the studio stays in control of the project, and we only help to grow it in all directions, including marketing.”

azur 5

Above: Azur Games prototypes 200 games a month.

Image Credit: Azur Games

By 2019, the market got a lot more competitive, and now it is even more heated. In the month of May, the company spent more than $15 million in marketing. The company also tries to offer the developers more favorable terms than others do, like paying well for each prototype. This allows them to cover development costs, so they can feel comfortable and try more things than they would in a different setting, Yaminsky said.

“When it comes to the product strategy, we aim at increasing lifetime value of users and paying more attention to in-app monetization,” he said. “This means we’re planning to do deeper projects, but we always take the studio resources into account — if the developer doesn’t have a lot of experience, they work on simple mechanics.”

A hit game can get 300,000 to 500,000 downloads a day, but Yaminsky believes that the long-term matters a lot. In the long tail for a hit, a game can generate $100,000 to $400,000 a month. With 10 to 30 such hits, the long tail generates a consistent revenue that is in the millions of dollars a month.

Now the company is looking for more game studios to invest in to keep generating more hits.

“The number of competitors keeps growing, and we have to stay competitive,” Yaminsky said.

GamesBeat

GamesBeat’s creed when covering the game industry is “where passion meets business.” What does this mean? We want to tell you how the news matters to you — not just as a decision-maker at a game studio, but also as a fan of games. Whether you read our articles, listen to our podcasts, or watch our videos, GamesBeat will help you learn about the industry and enjoy engaging with it.

How will you do that? Membership includes access to:

  • Newsletters, such as DeanBeat
  • The wonderful, educational, and fun speakers at our events
  • Networking opportunities
  • Special members-only interviews, chats, and “open office” events with GamesBeat staff
  • Chatting with community members, GamesBeat staff, and other guests in our Discord
  • And maybe even a fun prize or two
  • Introductions to like-minded parties

Become a member

Continue Reading

Trending