The most effective way to make bells is to play the “stalk market,” where players gamble with turnips that are bought and resold at fluctuating prices every week. Turnips are Lexy’s main money-maker, with her biggest single haul netting 60 million bells. If you’re not careful with your clock resets, though, that time traveling can turn those turnips into a worthless, rotten mess, literally killing your investment. “I usually just reset the day by rolling back to 4:59 am, but I try not to do it too much because of my turnip prices,” Lexy said.You can Buy Bells Animal Crossing from https://www.acbellsbuy.com/Acnh-Bells.
Then there’s the problem of storing all those turnips, which have to be stacked in groups of ten around the game environment. “My island for a long time barely had any trees. Needed that space!”Lexy is far from the only person selling bells, but due to the nature of the hustle—Nintendo can ban players for this sort of thing—online bell farming communities have been slow to form. For Lexy, though, bell farming is less a lifestyle and more a stopgap measure to stay alive as the coronavirus continues its economic upheaval. “I view it as a side project in a way,” Lexy said. “I understand that I will need to get a more consistent paying job.
But luckily with the stimulus and the kind Animal Crossing community, I am afloat for now.”With its robust tools for player creativity, perhaps it’s not surprising that New Horizons has become a thriving spot to reproduce paintings, sculptures, and even performance art. On March 30, artist Shing Yin Khor recreated Marina Abramovic’s intimate “The Artist is Present” work and invited the public to just inhabit the island space with her. Copies of Chris Burden’s LACMA installation “Urban Light” have sprung up across the community.Buy Animal Crossing New Horizons Bells from acbellsbuy.