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Animal Crossing: New Horizons sea creature guide (July 2020)



Animal Crossing: New Horizons sea creature guide (July 2020)

Animal Crossing: New Horizons has been released in the month of Spring, July. There’s sharks to catch, new DIY Recipes to craft, and even deep-sea swimming and diving. Now when you dive deep into the sea, you’ll find a whole new set of sea creatures. To know about new creatures and get to Know everything about Animal Crossing: New Horizon, go through the article below.

Make friends with delightful animal villagers and have fun building a world of your own in the Animal Crossing series. In the Animal Crossing games, the player takes the role of a human who goes into a rural village filled with animals and lives there endlessly. The players have no defined objectives. They just have to spend their time in the village by doing some activities like collecting items, planting plants or other items, and socializing with the village’s residents.

The player can explore the village and gather objects, including fruit from trees, seashells, and discarded items. The collectable can be sold for bells, the in-game currency. Bells can be used to buy furniture and clothing, purchase home expansions, invest in stocks, and play games. A single village could be the house of four different players, but only one can explore the village at a time.

Animal Crossing: New Horizons sea creature guide (July 2020)

# Creature list Cost Availability Month with hemisphere
1 Seaweed 600 24 hours October-July (Northern)

April-January (Southern)

2 Seagrapes 900 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
3 Sea cucumber 500 24 hours November-April (Northern)

May-October (Southern)

4 Sea pig 10,000 4 PM to 9 AM November-February (Northern)

May-August (Southern)

5 Seastar 500 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
6 Sea urchin 1,700 24 hours May-September (Northern)

November-March (Southern)

7 Slate pencil urchin 2,000 4 PM to 9 AM May-September (Northern)

November-March (Southern)

8 Sea anemone 500 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
9 Moon jellyfish 600 24 hours July-September (Northern)

January-March (Southern)

10 Sea slug 600 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
11 Pearl oyster 2,800 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
12 Mussel 1,500 24 hours June-December (Northern)

December-June (Southern)

13 Oyster 1,100 24 hours September-February (Northern)

March-August (Southern)

14 Scallop 1,200 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
15 Whelk 1,000 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
16 Turban shell 1,000 24 hours March-May, September-December (Northern)

March-June, September-November (Southern)

17 Abalone 2,000 4 PM to 9 AM June-January (Northern)

December-July (Southern)

18 Gigas giant clam 15,000 24 hours May-September (Northern)

November-March (Southern)

19 Chambered nautilus 1,800 4 PM to 9 AM March-June, September-November (Northern)

September-December, March-May (Southern)

20 Octopus 1,200 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
21 Umbrella octopus 6,000 24 hours March-May, September-November (Northern and Southern)
22 Vampire squid 10,000 4 PM to 9 AM May-August (Northern)

November-February (Southern)

23 Firefly squid 1,400 9 PM to 4 AM March-June (Northern)

September-December (Southern)

24 Gazami crab 2,200 24 hours June-November (Northern)

December-May (Southern)

25 Dungeoness crab 1,900 24 hours November-May (Northern)

May-November (Southern)

26 Snow crab 6,000 24 hours November-April (Northern)

May-October (Southern)

27 Red king crab 8,000 24 hours November-March (Northern)

May-September (Southern)

28 Acorn barnacle 600 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
29 Spider crab 12,000 24 hours March-April (Northern)

September-October (Southern)

30 Tiger prawn 3,000 4 PM to 9 AM June-September (Northern)

December-March (Southern)

31 Sweet shrimp 1,400 4 PM to 9 AM September-February (Northern)

March-August (Southern)

32 Mantis shrimp 2,500 4 PM to 9 AM Year-round (Northern and Southern)
33 Spiny Lobster 5,000 9 PM to 4 AM October-December (Northern)

April-June (Southern)

34 Lobster 4,500 24 hours April-June, December-January (Northern)

October-December, June-July (Southern)

35 Giant isopod 12,000 9 AM to 4 PM, 9 PM to 4 AM July-October (Northern)

January-April (Southern)

36 Horseshoe crab 2,500 9 PM to 4 AM July-September (Northern)

January-March (Southern)

37 Sea pineapple 1,500 24 hours Year-round (Northern and Southern)
38 Spotted garden eel 1,100 4 PM to 9 AM May-October (Northern)

November-April (Southern)

39 Flatworm 700 4 PM to 9 AM August-September (Northern)

February-March (Southern)

40 Venus’ flower basket 5,000 24 hours October-February (Northern)

April-August (Southern)

How to swim in Animal Crossing: New Horizons

You can find the sea creatures, deep-dive, into the ocean. some are near the shore while some are into dee depth of the large ocean. You must know how to swim before you dive into the sea. You would require:

  • A wetsuit, take from Nook’s Cranny or Nook Shopping for 3000 Bells or Nook Miles.
  • A snorkeling mask, mainly for aesthetic.

In Animal Crossing: New Horizons the fun never stops. It’s a problem

Final words

Well, folks, this is all about updations in Animal Crossing: New Horizons. Animal crossing is really an interesting game. Crossing the sea, collecting the animals, sell them and get a few bells to buy some interesting things over the game, makes the game wonderful.

I hope you would like the article. Share your feedback. Thank you!

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