Finn & The Swirly Spin
Swirly swirly curly wurly kissed the girls and made them burley.
Where To Play
Right, I’m saying this from the outset: what a game. What. A. Game.
I love a slot game which is unique, which is creative and fun and not just the same old drivel. And this, this right here is exactly that.
Because on Finn & The Swirly Spin you don’t have your traditional reels, you don’t even have any paylines; the way you win is by hitting horizontal or vertical clusters of symbols, and when you hit a symbol, you get a free spin. Get that key all the way to the middle, you’re into the bonus round! Lovely stuff!
In terms of the symbols, we have a gem, an acorn, a horseshoe, a four-leaf clover, a heart, and a spade.
The best symbol to hit in the normal game is the red gem which pays out 500/1 should you hit five in a row.
The bonus round essentially just consists of free spins, though there are other cool little bonuses that pop throughout the game which have the potential to provide you with a lovely, big win.
There are no different lines to bet on in Finn & The Swirly Spin, but you can wager between £1 and £10 per spin. The house edge is a lovely 3.39%.
There is an autoplay feature which comes with a number of autostop options.
One of my favourites, this. 100%. The uniqueness is what does it for me, I find it entrancing watching the free spins mount up and I find it exhilarating watching that key get closer to the middle.
And it’s not one of those games which is fun but pays out nothing, like say Berryburst, because the potential for big wins is massive too!
Then there’s all the convoluted bonus rounds, the in-play bonus rounds, and on top of that, the game just looks dazzlingly beautiful as well.
I started off by saying what a game, and I’m going to end by saying what a game.
What. A. Game.
Where To Play
Author: Tom M.
Tom has been creating online content for over 10 years now starting way back as a small, impressionable 16-year-old. Tom mainly writes about sport and gambling, but every now and then also delves into fleshier subjects like politics and psychology. When he was 18 he created HungarianFootball.com and over the last few years he's written on a freelance basis for ESPN, WorldSoccer, Goal.com, among many others.