Chase the tornadoes, avoid the lightning and collect coins in the new game “Tornado Chase Severe Weather Adventure.”
Each year, more and more tornado chasers emerge on the scene to track severe thunderstorms that have the potential to produce funnel clouds and tornadoes. For these chasers, there is something in the thrill of seeing a tornado form and filming it as it may touchdown in a field, plain or even near a city.
Storm watch groups and amateur citizens armed with smart phones and palm-sized cameras are also on stand-by alert in case a tornado forms in their neighborhood creating a swarm of television journalists eager to film a tornado and share their experiences to the world.
In “Tornado Chase Severe Weather Adventure,” you’ll become a storm chaser shooting video of tornadoes, while avoiding many obstacles that might get into your way along the roads and fields. To start, you’ll be driving a red pickup truck, but you’ll also have the opportunity to collect and trade in coins to upgrade to a Jeep or an SUV.
How to play "Tornado Chase Severe Weather Adventure:"
* Chase vehicles and camera crews will be able to shoot weather vanes in order to destroy tornadoes. Stronger tornadoes can live longer.
* Avoid lightning strikes.
* Avoid flying cows.
* Boulders, logs, debris and fallen telephone poles cannot harm your vehicles, but they will slow you down.
* Tap in front of your vehicle to shoot weather vanes at tornadoes.
* Tap above your vehicle to make the auto jump over rocks.
* Collect and earn coins by jumping or running over them with your vehicle.
* Earn more points by collecting green, red and blue coins.
* Players can mute music and sound, if they wish.
* Players can purchase coin packs to buy other tornado chase vehicles.
* Kids Mode purchase is also available. Kids Mode allows you to play the game without death.
* Players can also choose to Turn Off Ads through an additional purchase.
More Information About Tornadoes:
Tornadoes are also referred to as twisters or cyclones and come in many sizes and shapes. Most tornadoes have wind speeds of less than 110 miles per hour and, usually, travel only a few miles before dissipating. Some tornadoes, although rare, have reached higher speeds and have stretched more than two miles wide. Tornadoes have been observed on every continent except Antarctica.
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