Onirim: Solitaire Card Game

App review by
Paul Semel, Common Sense Media
Onirim: Solitaire Card Game App Poster Image
Clever card game for one tests luck, pattern-matching skill.

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this app.

Ease of Play

Simple controls, easy to learn, hard to master.


While you fight monsters, you do so without weapons. No blood, gore.

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Onirim: Solitaire Card Game is a creative card game you play on your own. As such, it has no inappropriate content. It does have monsters, but they look more like a kid's drawing than something scary. Read the app's privacy policy on the game's website to find out about the information collected and shared.

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What's it about?

In ONIRIM: SOLITAIRE CARD GAME, you have to find eight doors so you can escape a labyrinth. To do this, you get five cards, and have to play three cards of the same color in a row to unlock the door of that color, but without playing two cards with the same symbol in a row. The objective being to unlock all eight doors before you run out of cards. Oh, and did we mention that you're not alone in the labyrinth; monsters are hunting you down to eat you.

Is it any good?

As the name suggests, this is a clever card game for people who want an intellectual challenge but don't play well with others. In Onirim: Solitaire Card Game, your objective is to find the eight door cards so you can escape a labyrinth before you run out of cards. To do this, you have to put down three of the same colored cards in a row. But each card also has a symbol, and you can't put two of the same symbol cards down in a row, even if they're not the same color. You also sometimes pull a monster card, at which point you have to make a sacrifice, which can include all the cards in your hand, the next five in the deck, etc. There's other mechanics at work as well, but don't worry, the game has a helpful tutorial. Well, okay, you should worry a little, since this game may be easy to learn, but it isn't easy to master. Though it's clever, and smart, especially when you've already gotten a bunch of the doors open and just need a blue key card, dang it. Ultimately, this probably won't replace regular solitaire as the game you can always go back to, year in and year out. But if you like to play card games on your own, and you're looking for a new challenge, Onirim: Solitaire Card Game will satisfy most card sharks.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about violence in games, or the lack of it. While you do fight monsters in this game, there's no blood, gore, or even weapons, but does this change the fact that you're battling some creature of the night?

  • Talk about spending money. Unlike a lot of mobile games, this one costs under a dollar and has no microtransactions, so does this change how you feel about this game? Why?

  • Discuss using strategy. This game requires you to think before you act, so do you think this might work in real life? How so?

App details

Our editors recommend

For kids who love cards

Themes & Topics

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