Animal Crossing: New Horizons update fixes eggs problem

Even though Animal Crossing: New Horizons was just patched on Thursday with version 1.1.2, another update was quickly released by Nintendo in the early hours of Friday, April 3. Such a quick turnaround on game updates is pretty surprising for Nintendo, but this was necessary as April’s Bunny Day event had a major issue that needed to be fixed ASAP. Here’s what Nintendo did to fix Bunny Day’s biggest issue.

Patch 1.1.3 fixes an issue where Sky Eggs were not spawning for some players due to a glitch. “Fixed a bug where balloons would not fly under certain conditions,” the patch notes read. It’s unclear what these “conditions” were, but they had an impact on the collection of Sky Eggs.

Animal Crossing: New Horizons’ Bunny Day event tasks players will finding a variety of eggs so they can craft lots of new furniture and clothing. Players can get eggs by doing everything from fishing to hitting the trees around their island with an ax. Sky Eggs are claimed by shooting down balloons that typically carry presents. In addition, our site z2u.com has a large quantity of safe Animal Crossing Bells For Sale.

While it doesn’t seem like an egg type such as this would cause issues, something has been going very wrong for some Animal Crossing: New Horizons players with balloons ever since the game launched on March 20. One of the game’s achievements is called “It’s Raining Treasure.” Once players pop 300 ballons, they can claim some Nook Miles as a reward. Once a player claims the ticket, however, balloons would no longer spawn due to a bug.

As irritating as water eggs continue to be for players (and as chillingly creepy as Bunny Day ringleader Zipper can be), the community’s high expectations for how the game should play is entirely reflective of what a joy Animal Crossing: New Horizons is at its genial core. It’s a shared experience that delivers as many heartwarming moments outside of the game as it does during play, so players’ concerns over how holidays will be handled further down the road point to its probable longevity more than anything else.