Poker Club

Ripstone
Nov 20, 2020 - Xbox Series X/S, PlayStation 5, PC, PlayStation 4, Xbox One
Weak Man

OpenCritic Rating

56

Top Critic Average

25%

Critics Recommend

Pure Nintendo
3 / 10
Softpedia
6 / 10
SECTOR.sk
6.5 / 10
Digitally Downloaded
3 / 5
Video Chums
4 / 5
NookGaming
8 / 10
Screen Rant
2 / 5
FingerGuns
5 / 10
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Poker Club Media

Poker Club - Launch Trailer | PS5, PS4 thumbnail

Poker Club - Launch Trailer | PS5, PS4

Poker Club Screenshot 1
Poker Club Screenshot 2


Critic Reviews for Poker Club

Poker Club on Nintendo Switch does a good job at providing a truly immersive poker simulation. Unfortunately the entire package of Poker Club isn't great. The incredibly poor AI will teach you nothing in offline mode and the overall slowness of all action makes for a boring experience. Playing online is even worse, as players can take an impossibly long amount of time on each turn. It's just painfully slow enough that you'd likely be better off just playing poker in real life.

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Having fixed most of the technical and visual bugs that plagued the initial release, Poker Club cannot overcome the issues that haunt all the poker simulators. The unpredictability of the human element brings tediousness and a slow pace, without being able to replicate the thrills of playing face to face with another human being.

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It wants to be poker of new generation, however it is just average poker game with some good and bad parts.

Review in Slovak | Read full review

I love Poker Club's design and philosophy, but unfortunately, where Ripstone's other games on Switch are exceptional, this is a vastly inferior port and experience.

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You can't get a more immersive poker experience than Poker Club so if you enjoy Texas Hold 'em then you'll love what it has to offer.

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I was surprised by Poker Club, because my initial impressions of the game were not very strong. I found the online challenges to be frustrating and the game’s overall speed to be tedious. But as I continued on, I had reconciled these problems without really even noticing. That’s not to say that these issues are not pervasive to the entire experience, but because I had merely grown numb to them. Much like taking a seat at the gambler’s table for the very first time, many frustrations will pass as you take in the easygoing, yet exciting atmosphere of this common pastime. Though it could be better, Poker Club is a charming and lovingly crafted recreation of one of the most popular pastimes around.

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Not a royal flush quality poker game.

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After overcoming some issues in its launch week, Poker Club has stabilised as an ambitious, functional yet unremarkable poker simulator. The innovations that aim for increased immersion manage to slow down the action to the point they become almost tedious. There’s more than a few issues that still need to be remedied in Poker Club and Ripstone have promised fixes are on the way. The potential is not yet realised but there’s every chance this game might fluke a win at the river.

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