We get interesting news for players of Animal Crossing: New Horizons. As some of you may know, as of February 25 the winter season will come to an end and when the snow clears the ground of your island later this week for players from the northern hemisphere and the spring.
These are the details that have been shared:
- Snow on the ground and trees on your island in Animal Crossing: New Horizons will melt to be replaced by a beautiful green environment that turns greener as spring progresses.
- So it’s worth taking these last few days to make sure you’ve unlocked and crafted all of the special w inter items you want, as there are so many.
Since then it will no longer be possible do the following in the game:
- Build the perfect snowmen to unlock DIY recipes and get XL snowflakes.
- Pop flying balloons to get DIY snowflake recipes.
- Catch snowflakes in the air with your net.
- Find and catch dung beetles with your net (you have all the species that come and go when March comes here).
News as of February 25:
- On the first day of spring in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, a new set of spring bamboo seasonal items will be available on your island by hitting the bamboo trees with an ax.
- If you’ve been playing Animal Crossing: New Horizons since the beginning of last year, these items won’t be new to you and you’ve likely unlocked most of them already. But those who have joined the game in the last 8 months can look forward to more new items.
- And a little later, in April, the cherry blossom petals will also land!
- In addition to the new seasonal items, we’ll see a ton of new critters, fish, and sea creatures returning from hibernation once March starts as well, and others appearing throughout the season (list here).
- For players from the southern hemisphere, the summer season will continue for another week, with summer shells available off the island’s shores and sharks galore.
- However, starting on March 1, the leaves on your island will start to turn brown and you will enter the fall season with the appearance of acorns and pinecones when shaking the trees.
What do you think?