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My Friend Pedro Heads to PlayStation 4, April 2

My Friend Pedro

Developer Deadtoast has announced the release date for My Friend Pedro on PlayStation 4.

Deadtoast developer Victor Agren posted to PlayStation Blog, confirming the game’s new release date.

While the blog discusses the Code Yellow content as though it was new, it is actually the game’s most recent update on other platforms such as Steam. This includes an optional in-game timer, the ability to hide the HUD, being able to turn off checkpoints, and 14 unlockable game modifiers.

You can find the rundown on the game (via Steam) below.


My Friend Pedro is a violent ballet about friendship, imagination, and one man’s struggle to obliterate anyone in his path at the behest of a sentient banana. The strategic use of split aiming, slow motion, and the ol’ stylish window breach create one sensational action sequence after another in an explosive battle through the violent underworld.

Full Throttle Gun Ballet: Unleash a torrent of destruction with an incredible level of control over both your weapons and your body. Twist and turn through the air while aiming both hands at priority threats or line up a perfect ricochet to drop an unsuspecting gangster from behind.

Mix it Up: Break up the high octane running and gunning a bit with dynamic sequences like a thrilling motorcycle chase or slow it all down and take a moment to think through a series of clever (and possibly fatal) physics-based puzzles.

Slow Motion Braggadocio: When the action amps up to a frenzy, bring it all into focus by shifting into slow motion to calm the nerves and steady the aim. Use the game’s automated gif generator to easily share clips of your most over the top sequences over social media.


My Friend Pedro is available on Windows PC (via Steam), Nintendo Switch, and April 2nd on PlayStation 4. In case you missed it, you can find our review here (we recommend it!)

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Ryan Pearson

About

Taking his first steps onto Route 1 and never stopping, Ryan has had a love of RPGs since a young age. Now he's learning to appreciate a wider pallet of genres and challenges.