Publisher: Coconut Island Games
Genres: Simulation, RPG
Study hard, have fun, make friends and face the “Gaokao”, one of the most critical examinations in your life. And perhaps this experience might also give you a special perspective to explore your relationships as a parent and as a child.
A UNIQUE SLICE OF LIFE SIMULATOR
You are a child born in an ordinary Chinese family. Prior to Gaokao, one of the most critical examinations, you have 18 years to enjoy your life and make choices to be yourself.
BE A CHINESE KID
As a girl or a boy, different experiences from heartfully weaved stories and distinctive characters awaits you.
USE “FRAGMENTS” TO IMPROVE YOURSELF
Raise your stats with Fragment mini-game. Higher stats improve your character through learning new skills.
TIGER PARENT, OR NOT?
Scheduling every detail, either ensure a happy and stress-free life, or force the kid to study as hard as possible? It’s all up to you.
LIVE THE LIFE AS A CHINESE CHILD WITH VARIOUS MINI-GAMES
Expect a life full of challenges. Do you have what it takes to defeat your annoying and cocky neighbors in the Face Duel? Or can you maintain your cool while trying everything to grasp the Red Pocket against your relatives in a courtesy manner?
MULTIPLE FRIENDS TO DATE WITH
You are not alone, after all you need a social life. Choose and date with 14 friends in total with various interaction in order to know them better. Who knows what post-graduation fairy tales will happen to these childhood sweethearts?
OVER 100 CAREER ENDINGS
Persuade your dream career, and choose your own life. Will you settle to be an average nobody, or only after reaching the top of everything will your ambition be properly answered?
YOUR FAMILY JOURNEYS ON, FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION
Your child in the next game will benefit from your achievements in the previous generation. Don’t forget to check back your roots to find courage and wits for the future.
Chinese Parents English trailer
I’m absolutely recommending Chinese Parents. It’s fun. It’s tremendous fun, and while I was hoping for more room to experiment or completely mess a child up (sorry Dave, it was nothing personal), I still wanted – indeed, still want – to have another go. It’s funny, it’s accessible despite all its numbers and moving parts, and there aren’t many games that get me so animated about a 9-year-old’s school test results. The design is solid too.