Review of Neon Bingo

When people hear the term ‘neon,’ they immediately think of vibrant colors, city lights, and the overall mayhem associated with locations such as Times Square in New York City and Piccadilly Circus in London. Not to mention the megacities of the Far East, including Tokyo, Shanghai, and Seoul.

Regrettably for those individuals, Neon Bingo, founded in 2013, does not fully live up to its reputation. When the webpage opens, the first thing that strikes you is the amount of darkness on the screen. And although we realize that this is done to highlight the pink, baby blue, and bright yellow of the actual neon light-style font, this isn’t nearly enough of an explanation. The developers might have done much better by developing something that incorporates neon lighting effects but isn’t nearly as gloomy and black.

Consider Bladerunner.

This is not to suggest, however, that we dislike the general notion. If you can even call it a notion. The way the phrases are arranged on the webpage conjures up images of something filthy, but yet extremely futuristic. Bladerunner immediately comes to mind – those rain-lashed streets of Los Angeles miles in the future, awash with both neon-colored lights and a monochrome of blacks and greys for the towering, almost monolithic skyscrapers that soar far above the heads of those living on the filthy and crime-ridden streets.

If you’ve ever traveled to Kuala Lumpur, you’ve probably encountered something similar. Only the buildings in Ridley Scott’s adaptation of Philip K. Dick’s book are typically brighter, or at least more glassy. They are, in the latter case, physical edifices taken directly from Orwell’s several Ministries. They are typically gleaming, shimmering steel buildings in Malaysia’s capital. Nonetheless, they stare down on impoverished roads—futurism meets the downtrodden and abandoned.

We Were Under the Misimpression That This Was a Bingo Review?

No, we should feel sad; it’s all too easy to get carried away. Keeping focused, then, and Neon Bingo is a pretty straightforwardly built website that inspires similar sentiments to those previously discussed. When the webpage appears for the first time, you’ll see the website’s logo in the upper left-hand corner, followed by a massive advertising (in neon, of course) inviting you to input an invite code. Clearly, this implies that somewhere out there in the huge never-ending entity known as the internet, there are promo codes for Neon Bingo that will presumably get you a better deal. Unfortunately, we don’t have one on hand, so you’ll have to excuse our lack of information.

Another issue is that the first impression is that Neon Bingo is a restricted community, an invite-only game to which you must know someone. This is not true — anybody can quickly and simply create an account by selecting the ‘Join Now’ option at the top of the site. Even we, as frequent casino and bingo website reviewers, had to read the tiny language at first to ensure that this was indeed available to anyone.

Discuss the Games.

There are no issues. So, click on the Games button at the top of the screen and you’ll instantly be taken to a page outlining the games available and their specifications. As one would anticipate, the first option is entirely comprised of bingo games, which come in three varieties. Three threatens to incite outrage among committed bingo players, since it isn’t truly that many when you stop to consider it. Despite this, the games are all of exceptional quality.

You have 90-Ball Bingo, which is our personal favorite, 75-Ball Bingo, which is nearly as excellent, and lastly High 5 Bingo, which is not a made-up game. Rather than that, it’s the same old bingo you presumably played as a child in school. Simply arrange five rows across, down, or diagonally. The more landings you make, the larger the reward. Simply said, this ended up being our favorite, but please do not accuse us of being amateurs. Because we are, in fact, professional bingo website reviewers.