Here are 5 video games you should not play with your kids:





Spending a little time with the family playing games to help you bond with your kids around your shared love of video games is like no other, and as long as you’re playing a game, everyone can enjoy it. Notably, most adolescents are capable of coping with violence and other adult material in games—and good luck trying to teach them differently—but younger youngsters need to keep a careful check on their playing time. In the event that your child is in club 12 and under, you will probably never let him play Call of Duty.

But the question is, what about letting them watch while you play? Researchers haven’t yet found any conclusive links between violent video games and children’s behavior either, but in case your child is still getting scared while watching Disney movies, he probably doesn’t need to watch while you mercilessly kill enemy soldiers. Even if you think they are too young to understand what they are seeing, here are some other games that you should definitely think twice before you play them with your kids


1– South Park: The Stick Of Truth is… well, South Park

In case you haven’t been living under a rock for the past two decades, you’ve likely watched at least an episode or two of the stand-up comedy Central South Park. And if that’s the case, then you already know that this popular satirical series doesn’t exactly offer "family-friendly entertainment." Mature language, sexual attitudes, and violence feature prominently in most episodes, and the show’s shock value is not at all mitigated in South Park: The Stick of Truth, a 2014 RPG based on the series.

You play as the new kid in town, who joins the rest of the kids in this lively fantasy role-playing game. But your mission to locate the famous wand of truth swiftly spirals out of control, jeopardizing the existence of the whole city. Despite having child characters and a cartoonish style, The Stick of Truth story includes a number of elements that are unsafe for children, including abortions, bizarre anal investigations, and Nazis.


2- Grand Theft Auto V didn’t make the series any softer

The Grand Theft Auto franchise is no stranger to controversies, such as the "Hot Coffee Mod" from Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas, which allowed players to exploit game files to unlock a hidden sex scene. While this source code has cost Rockstar Games and parent company Take-Two millions of dollars to settle lawsuits and recall the original version of the game, the GTA series is still not as suitable for kids today as it was in 2004. And in 2013, the franchise made its way back home. The fictional San Andreas is the setting for Grand Theft Auto V.

This open-world game gives players a deeper insight into the underworld of crime, sex, and drugs in the famous city through the three protagonist characters that you switch between as you play. In one particularly violent scenario, she tortures another character in several ways, such as having her teeth pulled out, waterboarding, and some more ferocious methods that we can never mention here. Besides the traditional mission-based story mode that focuses on carrying out crimes and avoiding authorities, the online multiplayer mode includes a number of violent options for single missions or co-op and deathmatch multiplayer. Although teens are likely to be masters of GTA V long before they turn 18, this is definitely one game you don’t want to play when young kids are around.


3- Surely you only play HuniePop for the puzzles

Unless you’re a lover of PC games and frequent the adult-only Steam category, you’ve probably never heard of HuniePop. One part puzzle game, one part erotica, HuniePop appears like a bejeweled knockout at first sight–except for the big-breasted ladies standing next to the game board. HuniePop is a tile-matching puzzle game with a built-in dating simulator. All your prospective players in the game love to collect these small puzzle pieces. Take her on a date and you have to match a set number of them to offer it to her before time runs out. You may also earn "Hunie" currency, which you use to purchase your date's presents and take your relationship to the next level.

In the event that you have enough successful dates in a row, you advance to the last round of the "bedroom game". And maybe you can imagine what the prize is to win. Even though HuniePop comes in both censored and uncensored versions, you definitely don’t want your kids to watch you play either of them.

4- Mortal Kombat is graphic at any level of graphics

As for Mortal Kombat, it has been around for almost 25 years and has never been the most family-friendly game, but a little bit of 16-bit blood hasn’t damaged anybody (we can’t verify that). For example, back in the ’90s, parents were gushing with blood and blood, but the game was safely secluded in the arcades. And as it threatened to penetrate households via erstwhile family-friendly techniques like Sega and Nintendo, the moral panic struck hard. Congress got involved, and Mortal Kombat may now be mentioned in all its heroism and glory as one of the games that formed the Entertainment Software Rating Board.

Over time, Mortal Kombat has only come to embrace the innovative fatalities that have made it a controversial, uncensored series, now safely labeled as a "mature" title. The more the graphics improve, the more graphical Mortal Kombat becomes. From tearing your head off to vertically splitting in two, it’s not a good idea to be the loser in a Mortal Kombat bout. Mortal Kombat X has taken things to a whole new level and offered gamers an inside view of blood, depicting damaged bones and irritated skin. Mortal Kombat 11 is seeking to maintain the history of dramatically escalating the stakes.


5- Saints Row IV has everything you want — and everything you don’t want your kids — to see


Quite interestingly enough, Grand Theft Auto V wasn’t the most kid-friendly game of 2013. This title really belongs to Saints Row IV, an open-ended action adventure from Volition. And before today, I was merely the leader of the Third Street Saints. You are now the President of the United States, with superpowers, and it is up to you and your group to repel the alien invasion that threatens to destroy the planet. Saints Row IV provides the finest parody game gamers have come to expect from the brand, with a strong dose of violence, sex, drugs, and other adult stuff tossed in for good measure.

There are enough obscenities and buckets of blood to go around, but Saints Row IV never stops there. The game also features some cleverly blurred frontal nudity and even a space anal probe weapon. Yes. In every nation except Australia, you may use this weapon to assault opponents or bystanders from behind and fire them into the air. However, game organizers Down Under believed Saints Row IV had gone too far and refused to grant the game a rating. After that, Volition had to censor the game, rendering the Australian version incompatible with international co-op modes. And every version is not suitable for youngsters.





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