Two Point Hospital

Game review by
Michael Lafferty, Common Sense Media
Two Point Hospital Game Poster Image
Fun and a dose of crude humor are prescribed in this sim.

Parents say

No reviews yetAdd your rating

Kids say

age 8+
Based on 3 reviews

Did this review miss something on diversity?

Research shows a connection between kids' healthy self-esteem and positive, diverse representations in books, TV shows, and movies. Want to help us help them? Suggest a diversity update

A lot or a little?

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

Positive Messages

Game sets a series of goals for the players; when goals are accomplished, the hospital earns higher ratings, which -- in turn -- unlocks more items for use in the hospital. Players receive in-game emails congratulating them on achievements. There are also "yearly" awards that recognize goals and successes with treatment.

Positive Role Models & Representations

As administrator of hospital, players have freedom to grow the hospital as they wish without having overarching role models. It's up to players to choose who they hire against budget they have, which can affect hospital's reputation.

Ease of Play

As players advance, and as hospital gets busier, it can be a challenge to keep everything running smoothly. Fortunately, the controls are simple and don't interfere with game management. 


Janitorial staff can shoot worms on hospital walls, resulting in blood stains until they're cleaned. But the cartoonish nature of the worms and graphics minimizes the impact of the violence.


Crude humor includes vomit, urine, defecation, and farting from patients.

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that Two Point Hospital is a downloadable business management simulation for Windows PCs. The game features crude humor (which includes vomiting, urinating, defecation, and farting) and animated blood (such as hospital workers that shoot worms on the walls, which ooze bloodstains until a janitor cleans it up). Gameplay also features bizarre and amusing illnesses (e.g., patients with lightheadedness have a light bulb for a head) and is big on humor. Otherwise, there's no inappropriate content included in the game. Under the CCPA law you have the right to protect your personal information. Make a Do Not Sell request to Two Point Hospital.

User Reviews

  • Parents say
  • Kids say

There aren't any reviews yet. Be the first to review this title.

Kid, 9 years old July 9, 2020

A lot of fun for everyone

Love fun games hospitals this is for you
Kid, 10 years old July 27, 2019

What's it about?

TWO POINT HOSPITAL is a business simulation that features a mix of goal-oriented play (with some tasks that must be accomplished in specific ways) with a sandbox feel (players decide what rooms to build, how to decorate, and whom to hire). Players will design the interior of their facilities and staff it with medical professionals, receptionists, and even janitors. By performing accurate and frequent medical care for the suffering patients of your town, you can grow your facility's status to achieve goals and improved ratings. Successfully clearing these milestones unlocks new elements that can be used to treat additional illnesses. You'll also unlock newer, larger hospitals in denser population centers, offering the same general game scenarios on a more complex scale. 

Is it any good?

The diagnoses may be odd in this hospital sim, but the overarching prescription of fun is universal. Two Point Hospital is one of those simulations where things start out calmly as you start to get used to the controls and the various illnesses infecting the population, but it quickly starts to run a fever and gets fast-paced as more people show up under the weather. As a result, the game isn't hard to understand or grasp, and gives a sandbox feel to a directed experience in hospital management. Yes, players can design the interior of the hospital to suit their tastes, but internal mission prompts are very specific about how to meet the needs of patients.

Graphically, the game is outstanding, with pastel color schemes and patients exhibiting a range of amusing illnesses. That means curing people that are mummies, that are turned into cubist blocks, or that have light bulbs for heads. But while some of the gameplay can become repetitive at moments as you try to reach your goal, its largest issue is that its crude humor seems just a little bit over the top at times. That's because you're frequently dealing with patients with flatulence, or defecating (and urinating) in places they shouldn't. But Two Point Hospital manages to outweigh some of the crudeness with a generally light, humorous tone that helps players key in on the fun elements. And while you'll be running a business and sticking to a budget, there's a larger focus on interior design and lighthearted property management that won't require an economics degree to be successful. If you can overlook some of the elements that work for cheap laughs, Two Point Hospital is an enjoyable hospital to check in to.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about screen time and finding a good balance between playing games, watching television, and participating in physical activities. What things could young gamers be doing outside to get exercise? Why is it important to exercise the mind and muscles?

  • What elements are necessary for a successful business? Do profits outweigh the needs of the community served? What should be the goals of any business, large or small?

Game details

Our editors recommend

For kids who love simulations

Themes & Topics

Browse titles with similar subject matter.

Common Sense Media's unbiased ratings are created by expert reviewers and aren't influenced by the product's creators or by any of our funders, affiliates, or partners.

See how we rate

About these links

Common Sense Media, a nonprofit organization, earns a small affiliate fee from Amazon or iTunes when you use our links to make a purchase. Thank you for your support.

Read more

Our ratings are based on child development best practices. We display the minimum age for which content is developmentally appropriate. The star rating reflects overall quality and learning potential.

Learn how we rate