Category: Series/Seasonal Reviews

Laid-Back Camp Season 2

Laid-Back Camp Season 2

Laid-Back Camp Season 2 anime series cover art
Laid-Back Camp Season 2

Season Overview

Laid-Back Camp Season 2 (Yuru Camp Season 2 / ゆるキャン△ SEASON2) is, to a large extent, the same kind of content as was found in the first season of the series. And I’ll also say that while it’s not all that similar to Room Camp, it is reminiscent of it in some ways.

If you enjoyed the original season of Laid-Back Camp, you’re going to enjoy this season as well. Unless your taste in anime has significantly changed to the point that you’re no longer interested in CGDCT slice of life series, you’re probably going to feel like it’s on par with season 1.

Now, I wasn’t really a fan of Room Camp. And if you feel the same, you may be a bit worried by my comparison to it. But don’t worry, because the only thing that’s reminiscent of Room Camp is that this season has a slightly larger focus on travel.

The original season of the series was primarily about camping. Yes, there was travel involved and the campsites featured in the series are all real places that you can go camping at — though you probably won’t always have a perfectly clear view of Mt. Fuji.

Room Camp was very different in that it didn’t involve camping at all and was more about the experience of traveling to new and different places. This season, while it still has camping content, features a lot more travel-centered content.

At least, that’s how I felt when watching it. I don’t remember if this season had any of those cute camping tip animations, but I don’t think it did. Camping happens, but it doesn’t really feel like it’s teaching you about camping anymore. I guess that means we’re ready to go out and do it ourselves now.

What’s New?

When trying to think of what was unique about this season, I could only think of two things. The first of those two things isn’t a what, it’s a who. A new character, Ayano Toki, was introduced. Unfortunately, that’s not as exciting as it might sound.

Ayano is Nadeshiko’s old friend from before she moved to wherever exactly it is she lives now. But, she’s not introduced as a new character who’s going to be a part of the main group. If I remember correctly, she’s just visiting for a short time.

That’s all fine. I think it could have been a bit odd to force a new main character into the group now that the dynamic has already been established. The issue is that I think Ayano only appears in one or two episodes, and she has very little screen time.

Ayano Toki eating a rice cracker from the anime series Laid-Back Camp Season 2
Ayano Toki eating a rice cracker

Ayano not sticking around is fine. But it would have been nice if she had a bit more of a role. As she is currently, she’s basically as much of a character as Rin’s grandpa. He appears a few times briefly, but he’s not even a secondary character like Nadeshiko’s sister, Sakura.

The other thing that’s new is that the girls go on a big trip. In the first season, they did all (or maybe just most of them) go on a camping trip together. But the big trip in this season didn’t really focus on camping at all, which is kind of odd for a series about camping.

Instead, as I mentioned earlier, it was all about going to new places and sightseeing. They climb a mountain (hill), go to the ocean, see capybaras, etc. They basically did everything on this trip except camp. Well, technically they did camp too.

Do I Need a Season 3?

I know there are a lot of people who probably want a third season of Laid-Back Camp. And while I’d welcome a third season, I don’t actually need one. At this point, I don’t think another season will give me anything unique enough that it will be worth it.

Unless the girls start camping in more extreme and unique places, which I don’t think they will, it’s just going to be more of the same thing. But, I do realize that some people may look at that and point out that there are other series with more seasons of “the same thing” that are still good.

One example I can think of is Non Non Biyori. That’s a slice of life series with three seasons, and the third season is the best. But the difference I see between that and something like Laid-Back Camp is that Non Non Biyori isn’t really about anything.

The laid-back campers from the anime series Laid-Back Camp Season 2
The laid-back campers

In Non Non Biyori, the girls can continue to do all different sorts of things that keep the show interesting. Laid-Back Camp is much more restricted in what it can do because it’s specifically about camping and traveling to outdoor places.

They can go to a bunch of different campgrounds. But if those campgrounds aren’t very unique or there’s not a new lesson about camping to be taught because of them, they’re not going to be as interesting. I think that’s why this season focused more on outdoor attractions near campgrounds.

I guess a third season could focus on different kinds of camping. However, that might require that new characters are introduced, which gets a bit more complicated. So far, all of the girls generally participate in the same kind of camping. They’re not each having unique camping experiences in relation to one another.


Overall, I gave Laid-Back Camp Season 2 the same score that I gave Season 1, which is a 7/10. It’s a solid, good season of anime. I just don’t think that it’s anything overly special. And I wouldn’t say that it does anything better or worse than the first season — aside from the OP/ED.

The OP song of Season 2 is Seize the Day, which I don’t like as much as Shiny Days from Season 1. However, I think the visuals of the second OP are much better and overall the second OP is better as well. Also, from the OP, you can see that this season is definitely more about travel.

I’m going to say that the opposite is true for the EDs. I love both songs, but I’m picking Haru no Tonari from the second ED over Fuyu Biyori from the first. With that said, I actually like the visuals of the first ED more than the second, and I think that one’s better overall.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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The Promised Neverland 2nd Season

The Promised Neverland 2nd Season

The Promised Neverland 2nd Season anime series cover art
The Promised Neverland 2nd Season

Season Overview

The Promised Neverland 2nd Season (Yakusoku no Neverland 2nd Season / 約束のネバーランド) is the second and final season of The Promised Neverland anime series. The fact that this is the final season should be a red flag for anyone who knows the source material.

This is the second CloverWorks anime I’ve reviewed in the past two days. Yesterday was Wonder Egg Priority. Something you’ll notice from both of these reviews is that the winter 2021 season wasn’t a good one for CloverWorks.

One of the first things you’ll notice about this season upon watching it is that it’s much different than the first season. While the first season was a psychological thriller, this season is more like a bad arc from a traditional battle shounen series.

I wouldn’t really call it psychological anymore, or a thriller. It’s much more battle-focused, but don’t take that to mean that there are any good action sequences — there aren’t. Also, the plot is bad. It’s full of boring twists and twists that weren’t set up well. And some things it does set up never get satisfying conclusions.

Why does all of this happen? Well, that’s simple. This season of the anime is only 11 episodes long, and it “covered” from the end of the first season to the end of the series, which is 144 manga chapters. The first season covered 37 chapters in 12 episodes.

This may come as a shock to you, but 144 chapters in 11 episodes is a lot. And, that’s why the anime actually doesn’t cover all of that. Instead, it only covers the very beginning and end. Everything in between was cut and replaced with an anime-original arc.

Humans are Friends, Not Food

Part of what made the first season of The Promised Neverland good was that the demons were mysterious, evil creatures. I think we only got to see them once or twice, and they were depicted as vicious monsters. For the rest of the season, they didn’t need to be present in order to have an impact on the story.

Simply knowing that the demons existed and that the ultimate fate of the children, unless they escaped, would be to be eaten by them was enough. I would have honestly been fine if the demons were used in this same way throughout the rest of the story.

But, of course, that was never going to happen. Instead, this season was all about how demons are people too. Sure, they eat humans, but that’s only because they need to. They’re not actually evil. I don’t know about you, but that’s an extremely boring premise to me.

Sonju and Mujina from the anime series The Promised Neverland 2nd Season
Sonju and Mujina (as seen in the ED)

Mujina, and to a lesser extent Sonju, are the characters who exemplified this shift in how the demons are viewed in the series. Unlike most other demons, they don’t need to eat humans to survive. So their existence sets up a way for humans and demons to co-exist.

Co-existence is nice in the real world, but that’s not what I’m watching a psychological thriller for. I don’t want to see everyone in this series become friends and live happily ever after. I want to see the children escape from the farms, and then from the demon world.

And, yes, I guess I should mention that there are multiple worlds in this series now. There’s a demon world and a human world. The series obviously takes place within the demon world, and the human world is just like ours. So you could say The Promised Neverland is an isekai.

“What if We Ruined it?”

If you’ve watched this season of The Promised Neverland, it probably wouldn’t be hard to imagine the production board members asking themselves, “What if we ruined it?” It feels like every choice that was made regarding this season was the wrong one.

With that said, it’s not as if I’m saying that the source material is great. I haven’t read it and have no interest in doing so. But, based on what I’ve heard from people who have read it, while it’s better than this season, the material covered in the first season is the best part of the series.

In fact, a lot of my complaints about this season would still be included in this review even if the anime had followed the manga properly. It’s just that the negative aspects of the series would be more diluted by the decent or even good aspects.

Emma and Ray from the anime series The Promised Neverland 2nd Season
Emma and Ray

The part that doesn’t make sense to me is why they would choose to skip most of the story and go with an anime-original ending. If we consider that one of the big goals for anime is to serve as an advertisement for manga, it’s an odd choice.

The next arc after the end of the first season (in the manga) was supposedly a good one. But it was skipped in the anime. Why not just adapt that arc that people like and then leave the anime without an ending? That seems like a better way to get people to then go read the manga.

As it is now, anime viewers have had the end of the manga spoiled. And sure, there are still other arcs they haven’t been spoiled on that they could read, but this season wasn’t a good advertisement for that. After watching this season, I was even less interested in the manga than I was before I watched it.


The Promised Neverland 2nd Season is a bad anime. I gave it a 4/10, which is half the score I gave to the previous season. While I do think people who are interested in the series should watch the first season, I’d recommend not watching the second.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in Discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Wonder Egg Priority

Wonder Egg Priority

Wonder Egg Priority anime series cover art
Wonder Egg Priority

Series Overview

Wonder Egg Priority (ワンダーエッグ・プライオリティ) is a psychological drama anime that’s really just a magical girl series. From the first episode, I saw the beginnings of some magical girl tropes, and a few episodes in, it was confirmed that that’s what the series is.

However, this magical girl series is a bit different from what you might expect when you hear “magical girl.” The girls in Wonder Egg Priority don’t have magical girl transformations they undergo that change their outfits. But, every other trope is there.

So, what’s the series all about? Basically, all of the girls have lost someone close to them to suicide and their goal is to bring them back to life. They do this by protecting “egg girls” (literally girls that hatch from eggs) from the monsters of their nightmares.

That’s a pretty bad explanation, but it’s a weird show. The egg girls are other girls who committed suicide, and the monsters are the manifestations of what led them to suicide. By protecting enough of these egg girls, Ai and her friends hope to bring back their own lost ones.

I know a lot of people think that Madoka Magica invented the psychological drama type of magical girl series. I did too for a time. But, the reality is that psychological drama has been tied to magical girls from almost the start. Even Sailor Moon, the poster child for the genre, is like that.

And unlike some other magical girl anime which I think don’t do the psychological drama thing all that well, Wonder Egg Priority does a great job. It even has some excellent psychological horror elements.

But, if you’ve heard about Wonder Egg Priority before this review, you may have heard that it crashed and burned. I’ll get into that later on.

Magical Girls

There are four main characters in Wonder Egg Priority, and they’re all relatively diverse. I think that’s something that probably attracted a lot of viewers to this series — aside from the art and animation, which are usually top-tier.

Diversity in the cast (characters, not voice actors) isn’t something I particularly look for in anime. If it’s there and done well, great. But I often feel like it’s shoehorned in. Wonder Egg Priority isn’t like that. The diversity of the characters feels natural and they all get some great development that ties to what makes them unique.

Ai Ooto is the protagonist of the series. She rocks the gym shorts and hoodie combo, much like myself. But unlike myself, she has heterochromia, which she’s self-conscious about. The person Ai wants to revive is her best friend Koito. Fun fact: Both Ai and Koi mean love in Japanese.

Neiru, Momoe, Ai, and Rika from the anime series Wonder Egg Priority
Neiru, Momoe, Ai, and Rika

Neiru Aonuma is the next of the main characters to be introduced. She’s also my least favorite of them. The problems I have with Neiru are that I’m not a huge fan of the kuudere type and she seems to have the least in-depth development of the group.

Rika Kawai, as in kawaii, is the third main character. She’s loud, obnoxious, and would be my least favorite of the group if Neiru had a halfway interesting personality. But, Rika also has some great character moments. The girl she wants to save is her former #1 fan from her idol days.

Lastly, we have Momoe “Momo” Sawaki. Considering her character development came later than the others, I didn’t like her too much at first. But, once we got Momo’s arc, which was all about gender identity, she easily became one of my favorites. I like Ai’s design more, but Momo is the better character.

The “Special”

Here’s the part where I start explaining what went wrong. The first signs of trouble came when the series had an unplanned recap episode. That generally means that the next episode isn’t ready yet, which is never good. Then, we found out the finale would release as an OVA 3 months after the series finished airing.

Just with that information, you should be able to see that the production of the series tanked. The animation suffered some from this, but I’m not really an expert on animation, so I won’t say more about that. All you need to know is that the staff working on the show were overworked and the series suffered as a result.

But, even with the initial recap episode, things weren’t looking bad on the surface. The writing had been really good. The characters were developed well, the plot was moving along, and there were plenty of twists that were being teased.

Ai Ooto from the anime series Wonder Egg Priority
Ai Ooto

In the latter half of the series, the psychological horror aspects started appearing as well. We were introduced to the villain of the series, Frill, along with her subordinates. And, honestly, Frill and her subordinates are terrifying in an uncanny way.

But then came the OVA. First, despite being advertised as an hour long (45 minutes, technically), the first half of that was another recap. I didn’t mind this, though. Unlike the first recap episode, I watched this one because it had been 3 months since the previous episode.

Unfortunately, the remaining 22 minutes wasn’t nearly enough time to close out all of the plot points left open. In fact, it seemed to ignore them. Frill and her subordinates were seemingly retconned out, and rather than giving us answers, it opened up more questions.

I think the OVA was a decent episode. But it was a terrible conclusion. If you were to tell me there was another cour of the series after it, I’d have no problem with the OVA. But since it doesn’t seem like we’re getting any more Wonder Egg Priority, that episode has ruined the series for a lot of people.


Overall, I rate Wonder Egg Priority as a 7/10, which is almost a full point below the average score for the series. But I also rated the OVA as a 6/10, which is almost a full point above its average score. Really, what I have to say is that Wonder Egg Priority is a great ride, but you should go into it expecting it to crash at the end.

As for the OP and ED of the series, they’re great. The only OP from the winter season I liked more than this one is Jujutsu Kaisen‘s second OP. And while I do think there are a few EDs better than Wonder Egg Priority’s, it’s still up there thanks to the song.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman and Key Mochi~ for supporting at the Heika and Senpai tiers respectively. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Otherside Picnic

Otherside Picnic

Otherside Picnic anime series cover art
Otherside Picnic

Series Overview

Otherside Picnic (Urasekai Picnic / 裏世界ピクニック) is a very strange anime series. The genres it’s tagged as include sci-fi, adventure, mystery, fantasy, and shoujo ai. The shoujo ai genre being included is interesting, and that’s actually why I watched this series.

However, I’d like to say that the anime of this series definitely isn’t something I would call shoujo ai (girls’ love). Maybe the manga has more of those themes in it, but the anime does not. There’s a very tiny amount of awkward sexual tension between the girls, but that’s it.

So, obviously, I was pretty disappointed when I learned that the shoujo ai tag was a lie. As for the other genres, though, I think they’re all fair game. Sci-fi may be a bit of a stretch since I think most sci-fi-ish things in this series could fall under general fantasy. But, I’ll allow it.

As for what this series is really about, there’s a mysterious parallel world that exists alongside our own. Sometimes, people accidentally find that they’ve wandered into this other world, known simply as the Otherside.

The Otherside is an extremely dangerous place where urban legends and myth become reality and “glitches” in space-time can instantly kill anyone who encounters them. This is the world which our two protagonists, Sorao and Toriko, like to explore in their free time.

So, how does one get to the Otherside? Well, the easiest way to get there is via a location tied to an urban legend. For example, the girls frequently use an elevator to get there by pressing the floor buttons in a specific order. But, it’s also possible to accidentally wander across the border between the two worlds.

Naturally, those who accidentally enter the Otherside often don’t know how to return to our world.

Main Characters

Sorao Kamikoshi is the first of the two protagonists. At the start of the series, she’s someone who doesn’t have any friends and spends her time exploring on her own. It was during one of her explorations that she found the Otherside, and has semi-regularly made trips there ever since.

Toriko Nishina is the other protagonist and is the opposite of Sorao in almost every way. She’s beautiful, popular, outgoing, and everything else Sorao isn’t. She frequents the Otherside in search of one of her friends, Satsuki, who went missing there.

Now that we have the basics of these two characters down, I’m going to get into some spoiler content about them. Really, the rest of this review is going to include spoilers for the series, so you can skip to the conclusion if you want to avoid them.

Toriko and Sorao from the anime series Otherside Picnic
Toriko and Sorao

Sorao and Toriko meet by chance in the Otherside and develop a friendship after escaping from it together. However, this friendship is very much based on risking their lives within the Otherside.

What I mean by this is that after her near-death encounter, Sorao is afraid to return to the Otherside. But, because Toriko is her first friend (and crush, I guess), she continues to enter the Otherside with her. Toriko isn’t afraid and seems to enjoy the thrill of the Otherside.

But, their return trips to the Otherside cause anomalies within their bodies. One of Sorao’s eyes gets affected and allows her to spot “glitches.” As for Toriko, one of her hands becomes transparent and is able to interact with the unknown.

Towards the end of the season, it’s also implied that Sorao is Toriko’s lost friend Satsuki. But this doesn’t actually go anywhere from what I remember. That was a bit disappointing.

Almost Horror

Something that’s a bit confusing to me is that Otherside Picnic isn’t tagged as a horror anime. I mean, it’s much more horror than shoujo ai. Some of the urban legends associated with the Otherside are pretty creepy, as are the things Sorao and Toriko encounter there.

Honestly, the pieces of a good horror series were all there. The issue is that Otherside Picnic apparently didn’t want to be a horror series, and so it didn’t use them effectively. And when you consider how 99% of the urban legends are horror stories, that’s kind of impressive in its own way.

The way this series used horror elements was to include them simply as things that exist within the Otherside. The monster girl who rushes the elevator taking the girls between worlds? Yeah, she never really matters. We get a jumpscare or two with her, but Sorao and Toriko aren’t all that worried about her after their first encounter.

Sorao Kamikoshi in the Otherside from the anime series Otherside Picnic
Sorao Kamikoshi in the Otherside

As far as Sorao and Toriko are concerned, the Otherside is just like the wilderness, and the monsters that live there are like wild animals. Sure, wild animals can be dangerous. But as long as you leave them alone or know how to avoid them, you’re going to be fine.

Of course, there are a few times when the girls really do have to worry about the horrors they encounter. But, they inevitably learn how to deal with them, and then these encounters become no big deal. Even some of the most dangerous monsters are dealt with rather easily once the girls decide to stand and fight.

How do they fight these monsters? Well, Sorao and Toriko are packing. They have a lot of firearms. And if Sorao is looking at a monster with her special eye, their bullets can hurt the monsters.


Otherside Picnic is a 2/10 from me. It uses some janky 3D animation at times, the animation isn’t all that great otherwise, the characters are pretty boring, the story isn’t very engaging, and it wastes its best elements by not going full-on horror.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman for supporting at the Heika tier this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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Heaven’s Design Team

Heaven’s Design Team

Heaven's Design Team anime series logo
Heaven’s Design Team

Series Overview

Heaven’s Design Team (Tenchi Souzou Design-bu / 天地創造デザイン部) is a slice of life comedy series about the design team that was hired to come up with all of the animals that inhabit the Earth. As the series explains, God decided it was too much work, so he outsourced the animal designs.

I’ll discuss the main characters in more detail in the following section, but for now, I want to give some basic background on them. While the protagonist is an angel, the actual members of the design team are other gods.

So the design team’s employer is the monotheistic “God,” and the rest of them are other (Greek/Roman) gods. For example, Meido (冥戸) is Pluto (冥王星). That’s not really all that important to know. But, I figured it was worth mentioning because if you watch this on Crunchyroll, the subtitles swap from their Japanese to English names a few episodes in.

Personally, I prefer the Japanese names for the characters. For one, I think it sounds better. Meido-chan is just cuter than Pluto-chan. And on top of that, their Japanese names aren’t the names of the gods; their names reference the gods.

Anyway, the series follows this design team as they attempt to create animals that both meet the requirements of their employer and are capable of surviving on Earth. So, they generally start out with a request from God, and then it’s up to them to figure out how to make it work.

I think the concept of this series is very good. It was fun to watch the designers workshop various animals and tweak them over the course of an episode until they end up with the final result. Seeing the process of making a giraffe, for example, is fun.

Main Characters

Shimoda is the protagonist, but since he’s not one of the designers, that’s all I’m going to say about him. There’s also Higuchi, who creates animal prototypes. And the last honorable mention is the bug team, which specializes in bugs, obviously.

Tsuchiya is the leader of the design team, and his most famous creation is the horse. The only problem is that he wants to make everything into a horse and that generally doesn’t work for most requests.

Kanamori is the designer who specializes in birds. Whenever a request for a bird comes in, it goes to Kanamori. Or, if a random request is given to Kanamori, it generally ends up becoming a bird. She’s also obsessed with beautiful things, which is why so many birds have elaborate display features.

I don’t remember Kimura having a specialty in terms of animal type. However, what he’s known for is creating animals that taste good — at least to him. He tends to taste-test everything he creates.

Meido holding a poison dart frog from the anime series Heaven's Design Team
Meido holding a poison dart frog

Meido is my personal favorite designer (because she’s cute). And as a cutie, Meido only designs cute animals — and by cute animals, I mean scary, creepy, and dangerous animals. If an animal is deadly or partakes in things like cannibalism, Meido designed it.

Mizushima is the practical designer of the group. Everything he designs is as efficient and streamlined as possible. He doesn’t care about fancy display structures, just utility. For this reason, he’s the one who designed the snake. Legs are unnecessary.

And, finally, we have Unabara, who has a dual specialty in cute things and sea creatures. This time, when I say cute, I actually mean it. One of his favorite of his designs, the sea otter, combines both of his specialties.

Could Have Been Better

As I mentioned earlier, I really like the concept of this series. But, unfortunately, I don’t think the execution is all there. Don’t get me wrong, it’s very enjoyable to watch the characters design various animals. Sometimes their initial designs are so different from the end result you’d never guess it was the same request.

That’s the best thing about the series, though. Aside from Meido, I wasn’t really all that interested in any of the other characters. Yokota, the chuunibyou leader of Hell, is fairly entertaining. But even he’s not a great character by any means.

Because all of the characters typically have one thing they really like to make, that also means that many of the jokes of the series are repetitive. Tsuchiya always wants to turn things into horses. That’s a gag that I think only worked the first time, and yet it kept getting used.

Kanamori creating a secretary bird from the anime series Heaven's Design Team
Kanamori creating a secretary bird

Along with that, a lot of the animal prototypes suffered from the same exact issues when it came to survival. It’s fine to have one prototype die because all of the calcium in its body is being used to make large antlers. But we don’t need to see that happen every other episode.

Then, there were also the creations that were solely included as gags. I wasn’t really a fan of these because they didn’t go anywhere. I like to see the progression of the animals designs, not some design they threw in that’s never actually going to evolve into a real animal.

A great example of that in action is when a Chinese dragon was created. I believe the whole thing was filled with gas to make it fly, and it propelled itself forward by farting or something. That’s not the kind of thing I find entertaining.


Overall, Heaven’s Design Team is a 6/10 from me. There were certain aspects of the series that I really liked. But it was simply far too repetitive with a lot of its comedy. And then when it tried to branch out by incorporating different comedy, there was no additional value to it.

Something I will praise about this series is the combination of OP and ED. Personally, I think these were some of the strongest OP and EDs of the season. The songs are pretty good and I really liked the visuals for them both.

If you enjoyed this review, remember to click the like button ❤️ down below. Also, follow me over on Twitter @DoubleSama so you don’t miss out on any future content. And come join our Discord server if you’re interested in discussing anime with other members of the community.

Finally, I’d like to thank Roman and Key Mochi~ for supporting at the Heika and Senpai tiers respectively this month. To learn more about how you too can become a supporter of this blog, check out

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