SilentKitty wrote: »
Still interested in this topic and I would still be salty if kids could not water a plant or do something new in this hypothetical pack.
Gguy wrote: »
Funny fact: The laundry pack was part of a community project, meaning that players did indirectly work on creating it.
ANNETTE1951 wrote: »
Your sim gets up at 5, gathers eggs, milks the cow, feeds the chickens, slops the hogs and bingo, he is ready for breakfast(not enough time for eating, he just has a small black coffee and a bun) now he plows the fields, sows seeds, fertilizes the fields, picks vegetables and fruit and bingo, he is ready for lunch ( he still has a lot to do so he just grabs a handful of trail mix). Now he takes produce to market to sell and picks up supplies, he gets home late in the day and he needs to tend to the goats, horses and sheep, bingo time for dinner but is too tired to eat so he hits the hay at six in order to get ready for another day of drudgery. Pretty interesting, huh.
July7601Girl wrote: »
i can see the appeal of a farming pack at first due purely to novelty, but i think it would grow boring and repetitive so fast.... i play a lot of farming games such as stardew valley and harvest moon but i don't think the replayability of those games would translate as well into ts4
jadonbakes wrote: »
I try and try to wrap my head around why the community at large appears to want a farming pack (and yet, among themselves tend to have disagreements for what should be included in said farming pack: meat or no meat? Eastern European/Scandanavian/Asian/American Midwest world? A second huge gardening overhaul? Well-developed livestock that will take up household slots, or rough creatures with minimal animation?)
I get that there is a City Living pack, and in contrast I would enjoy a Country Living pack. One that's sort of equally opposite from City Living. Instead of cramped apartments, huge lots, spread out, no neighbors. Instead of vibrant innovative community events, there would be quaint, casual county fairs, instead of spicy food contests, pie eating contests. Instead of singing and karaoke, there is sewing and quilting circles. Instead of delightful neighbors, maybe a bit more judgmental attitudes and gossip (that's a small town stereotype, but I'm from a small town so it's okay?) One similarity between City Living and Country Living: mouse holes.
A complete parallel remake of City Living would probably have a lot of backlash, but I would like it.