Nintendo finally unveiled the mystery Super Nintendo World In Universal Studios Japan.
“Mario’s Dad” Shigeru Miyamoto served as the host in this week’s special Nintendo Direct (pictured below), showing off the new area in the park.
Since the announcement of the region, fans have been clamoring for more information about the mushroom kingdom entering the real world. We have seen the design and some small glimpses everywhere in the park, but until now, most of us have our own imagination.
Miyamoto City, accompanied by a tour guide, showed many characteristics of the area, which has changed this week. For Nintendo fans, this seems to be a small part of heaven. They will be able to explore, design and interact with the many Easter eggs designed in the region.
Its pipes left park pedestrians in the hall of Peach Castle. Similarly, the music of Super Mario 64 is also played here.
This area also has interactive elements. If you hold one of the power-on frequency bands, you can link it to your phone. Then you can run around and try to find secrets in the area, such as hitting the planted trees. This provides you with an in-app coin function. It looks like there are more than 170 secrets and events to attend, so there are many things to keep you busy.
There are also interactive activities where you can see some parts of the world change when you interact with people. The example shown concerns a game with a Koopa shell and some POW blocks. All this is quite a cleaver.
These power-up bands also work like Amiibos and are functional on the Nintendo system. Although, exactly what they did did not elaborate.
Watching the video from the underground perspective of the world, as well as the final confrontation with the large Bob-omb, there is more to see in the video. Everything is very pleasant, and Miyamoto seems to be enthusiastic about it.
Super Mario World (Super Mario World) opens at Universal Studios Japan February 4, 2021. In the future it will reach other parks around the world.
Even if you don’t plan to go anywhere in the near future (which is difficult for many of us considering the global pandemic), this is still a fascinating way to spend 15 minutes.