Yesterday, Ubisoft announced plans to produce a change to a large number of For Honor cosmetics that could see them removed from the in-For Honor game shop, and then brought back at a discount in a continuous spinning. The issue, as For Honor game director Damien Kieken clarified during a Twitch stream, is the weekly content release program means there's simply too much things to properly cope with For Honor Steel Credits. New players are confronted with"a mountain" of stuff to unlock, he said, and player feedback signals that the volume of makeup is"overwhelming."

To provide all this older crapola a proper send-off and provide everybody an opportunity to grab it while they could, Ubisoft put it all available for up to half-off until July 19. However, the reaction from players was suddenly negative, a lot of whom interpreted the shift as a short-term cash grab before the Q1 sales report coming later this month. Because of this, Ubisoft has chosen to leave each the items as they were.

"we would like to apologize on how we communicated these prospective changes. Over the last year, as a result of the Warrior's Den and your presence on the various platforms, we built what we believe to be a powerful relationship with you all. Your feedback has been driving the creation attempts including the many features and improvements we have made," Ubisoft community developer Eric Pope composed on Reddit.

"Reading the several threads made us understand we didn't properly explain what we wanted to do and why we were doing it. Even if we are not moving, we want to share the specific plan we'd thoughts and why these changes will be created."

Pope emphasized the change was meant to tackle the"exponential curve of releasing weekly articles on all heroes," and wasn't meant to place makeup out of reach or impede"player expression." Only items which were at least two months old could have been put into rotation, he explained, and when they were returned to sale it would have ever been at a discounted price.

"Reading the various threads made us realize we didn't properly explain what we wanted to do and why we were doing it," Pope wrote. "Even though we're not moving, we would like to share the precise plan we had mind and why these changes were likely to be created."