Skyrim to Get Another Fan-Made DLC Campaign

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Image: DiO

The Elder Scrolls V has achieved something of an usual run for most games. Skyrim could easily be the most modded game in video game history. A quick search of Skyrim Nexus reveals over 56,000 mods. This does not include mods in other popular sites like Mod DB. Unlike most games whose modifications might improve textures, add models, or make some other cosmetic change, Skyrim’s fans have gone on to create entirely new campaigns. This isn’t necessarily unusual either but some have even gained enough popularity to be featured on Steam such as Enderal. Skyrim Online followed the Elder Scrolls three years after its release in 2014. A matter of months ago it too got an expansion announcement with Elsweyr. Well for those fans are still holding onto that 2011 game that just keeps kicking along there’s also a 2020 expansion release announced. Apotheosis is on its way.

Whereas Enderal served as a 13 GB total overhaul or conversion of Skyrim into a new game Apotheosis will be a full-on expansion. This new massive undertaking has been in the works for over two years now. In expanding The Elder Scrolls they’ve added 16 realms including 22 dungeons. The expansion revolves around a hub called Dreamsleeve.

Image: Apotheosis
Image: Apotheosis

Do people still play Skyrim?

One might find themselves asking how many people still play Skyrim? Well almost two years ago to the day Gamespot asked that question of game director Todd Howard. He stated that at the time the numbers measured in the millions worldwide. This was at the time that the Skyrim Special Edition was released bringing the franchise into the 64-bit era of PC’s. Odds are the number grew substantially again as it was also when The Elder Scrolls found their way onto the current consoles of the time.

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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