Early on in my first game of Prison Architect, I found I had to readjust my thinking. I’d been playing the good warden, being as attentive as possible to my growing population of inmates, constantly checking their list of needs to see how I could improve things for them. Were they missing their families? I built payphones, a mailroom, and scheduled time for visitations. Were they looking for ways to improve themselves? I built classrooms, a library, and acquired grant money for alcohol and drug rehab, workshop training, and other life-enhancing programs. I added a second kitchen and cafeteria after noticing some prisoners weren’t getting enough time to eat, and I put bookshelves and TV in every cell to ensure they weren’t bored. For a while, I treated Prison Architect like any other building and management sim. If I kept everyone happy, surely nothing could really go wrong.Then five prisoners escaped. They’d been digging a network of tunnels at night with tools they’d smuggled from the workshop, and they dug their way to freedom right under my wall. That’s when it finally sunk in: Prison Architect isn’t really like other sims. Sure, there’s the same management tasks like planning, construction,… Read full this story
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