It tells you how many points you need and when you can get the events. She will give you all the info you need on how to play the game.I would also recommend getting your guy of choice’s meter up to 1000 MAX. Then there is the cheat room that you can unlock by finding the key. You can buy the codes with in-game stats, or you can just google search for them. Only four of them appear in the intros, and the other four are hidden characters that unlock on certain days.In 1954, William was joined in marriage by Irene M. Following this Holy Union, Irene and William became parents to 4 beautiful children. During the summer, even in the blazing heat, you would pull up to find him in his backyard pulling weeds, or watering the lawn.William Angelo(Theresa), Samuel, Charles, and his only daughter, Ruth Apodaca(Paul). He was always cracking a joke, or making someone smile, or laughing. And in the freezing winter months, you’d pull up to find him shoveling his walks. That hard-working spirit, combined with His warmness he demonstrated as a person, made him a joy to be around.No matter what it was, William would drop everything he was doing to satisfy his families needs.
You earn points with the guys by choosing the correct dialogue options, giving them gifts, and going out on dates.For example, getting the second event opens up an option to give them a gift.Getting the fourth event allows you to go on dates with them. Because of that, I would really recommend using the Relationship Guide the creator made so you can make sure you don’t miss them.There are some weird phrases and word choices, but taking into consideration that the author is not a native English speaker the writing is fantastic (Even after several years of Spanish I can’t imagine how awful I would be at making a game in a different language).I was initially skeptical about the premise of this game since I’m not religious and thought the game might be a bit preachy, but since the only real moral issue is “don’t cheat on people” (and obviously I can support that idea) it didn’t bother me nearly as much as I feared.