Cherry Blossoms Mobile slot Review (NextGen)

Cherry Blossom Screenshot

The delicate spring blossoms of the cherry tree are NextGen Gaming’s entree into the world of Japanese culture. In Japan cherry blossoms are symbolic of the ephemeral nature of life, possessing extreme beauty and a rapid death – about the same as a big winning line in slots play. With cherry blossoms all you can take away is a memory of their experience, in Cherry Blossoms you can take away a sack full of coins as a memory.

Cherry Blossoms is a five-reel, 25-payline mobile slots game. Wagers can be made with 0.01 units up to 2.00 units. There is no progressive jackpot but free spins fall like cherry blossoms in a spring rain. For those who are worried the blossoms will not last much longer there is an Autoplay feature.


The beauty of the Japanese garden underlies all play in Cherry Blossoms. There is a Geisha, mistress of the garden, and Japanese lanterns, a pagoda and a folding fan. The minor card symbols are simply drawn in a rainbow of colours so as not to detract from the serenity of the surroundings. When wins are recorded pink cherry blossoms flutter down from the branches.


The Geisha is the Substitute in Cherry Blossoms – it would not be proper to refer to her as Wild. She gently takes the place of all the other symbols to assist them in forming winning combinations for the most excellent slots player. And then she doubles the winnings. If the Geisha appears on every reel in an active payline she pays 12,500 coins, the largest jackpot in the game. The Pagoda isn’t a bad symbol to hunt for as it brings home 2,500 coins.

The Cherry Blossom is the Scatter and if five Blossoms appear all on a single payline there is a 200 coins award. When three Blossoms appear on the reels 15 Free Spins are awarded and all wins during this bonus are tripled. More free spins can be re-triggered. Four Blossoms return 20 spins and five Blossoms bring 25 free games. With that kind of action free spins in Cherry Blossoms can last longer than the blossoms themselves on the Japanese trees.