"Blood and Wine" DLC expansion for "The Witcher 3" is said to feature awesome changes. CD Projekt Red allegedly took into account the community's feedback, so the content and upgrades of this expansion is going to please many.
CD Projekt Red's community manager Marcin Momot himself took to Twitter to announce what fans can expect from Blood and Wine DLC for the "The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt." Overall, the manager said the new features would be "awesome."
Even though he did not detail these changes, he said that fans would be nothing but satisfied because all the changes were done based on community's feedback.
While the manager's announcement now did not say much to clarify what is it that fans can expect from "The Witcher 3" expansion, rumors had it that there would be new characters to enjoy. These new characters are allegedly recognizable to fans of the Witcher novels. Moreover, because the expansion is set in Touissant, the players can logically assume the new characters would include sorceress Fringilla Vigo and duchess Anna Henrietta.
CD Projeckt Red is currently also busy with pat 1.12 for "The Witcher 3." Momot announced that the patch will include fixes but nothing new. Fans can be excited to know that this time around, the patch would be able to fix Pickaxe bug in the Runesmith quest, which the 1.11 patch was not able to fix. Patch 1.12 is already set to be released later this month.
Blood and Wine expansion for "The Witcher 3" on the other hand, will be launched in the first half of 2016. Players can enjoy 20 hours of gameplay.
The Washington Post recently reported that "The Witcher 3" is included among the games that "helped make dreams come true." In the article, "The Witcher 3" is described as the "new gold standard" of the open-world RPG. To explain, the article asserted that the video game features some of the most notable characters and quests that can be found in a big budget title.
Not only is the game exciting from start to finish, players can also experience "snappy dialogue and quality voice acting as it does to detailed backgrounds and tense monster battles," The Washington Post added. The review also claimed that gamers can easily lose around 100 hours just playing the game. Video game enthusiasts can engage in "adventuring, monster slaying, romancing, carousing, sleuthing, sightseeing and card playing" in just one game.