Here kitty kitty. For those cat lovers amongst you, there is no better slot game on the internet than Kitty Glitter.
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For such an old game, this game really stands up beside its younger contemporaries. From graphics to animation to gameplay, Kitty Glitter has done a great job to stand the test of time.
The game certainly doesn’t look innovative, I don’t think anyone could claim that, but it looks retro, and not retro in a dated way, retro in a cool way. The symbols look 50’s-esque, as does all the livery down the side of the page.
The gameplay is really smooth too, with the transitions of the reels flowing beautifully without a hint of clunkiness.
All of the symbols, as you would expect, are related to cats with a Persian White Cat, a Red Tabby, a Maine Coon (perhaps, it’s hard to be sure!), a Sphynx, and a diamond, plus the traditional Wild’s, A’s, K’s, Q’s, J’s and 10’s.
The best paying symbol is the Persian White Cat which returns 1,000/1. Three buckets of diamonds will trigger the bonus round.
The bonus round is not really a bonus round, to be honest. You’re just provided with free spins.
You can bet on 1, 5, 9, 15 or 30 lines on Kitty Glitter, and you can bet between £1 and £3,000 per spin! The house edge is a decent 5.08%.
There is no autoplay, but for a game that is quite old now, that is no massive surprise.
People love their cats and people love their slots. If you love them both then you won’t be at all disappointed by Kitty Glitter.
You might see that it was launched way back in 2010, but don’t be put off by its age. It’s not how old you are, it’s how old you feel, and I’m sure if this slot game had a brain it would feel as young as all of its competitor’s out there.
From its graphics to its gameplay to its betting options, there’s nothing that lets Kitty Glitter down – plus you get to stare at cats while you play! What’s not to love?
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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.