Turn on the radio, and you'll be blasted with unexpectedly upbeat tunes. Keep the radio off, on the other hand, and you can revel in the sound of the game's authentic, licensed machinery, the way it was meant to be.
A little on the utilitarian side, Farming Simulator 22 looks quite nice, nonetheless, its wealth of agricultural hardware lovingly rendered in minute detail. Buildings, fields, and environmental detail is rather basic, but it does the job.
Complex it may be, but once you get to grips with and understand the fundamentals, there's a deep and intricate game here, that's rewarding and more interesting than you might initially think. You'll have to put the time in to get the most out of it, though.
An expansive array of options and dizzying range of vehicles, attachments, and other farming accoutrements add up to a complete farming experience. However, the lack of in-game tutorials is a real issue, especially if you're here for a quick dalliance.
Without proper descriptions, Farming Simulator 22's set of achievement objectives are pretty vague, but, on the basis of what I've played, it looks like the majority of tasks are attached to long-term goals. We're talking potentially tens of hours for the 1,000G here.