Lego (Series) Accessibility Report
- Difficulty: No difficulty settings, but the fame offers hints and you can access tutorials from the pause menu.
- Reading: There is some reading, although this is also voiced. There are subtitles for all text, that can be resized. In-game dialogue provided in speech bubbles identifying the speaker. You can get the text to automatically advance without pressing a button.
- Controls: You can adjust the stick controls on consoles, but not remap buttons. You can remap controls on PC. You can disable controller vibration. You can view the game controls during play.
- Image calibration: There is a colour blind friendly mode and you can adjust the game brightness. Visual indicators of audio events. The lighting may occasionally be dark, but glowing outlines and optional hints help mitigate any muddiness.
- Audio calibration: Adjust volume for music, sound effects and voices. Audio prompts provided for visual cues. Vibration feedback and sound effects are used to indicate the presence of collectibles.
Rating: PEGI 7+
Release Date: 01/02/2005, updated in 2020
Price: 80% off
Platforms: Android, GameCube, Mac, Nintendo 2DS|3DS, Nintendo DS, Nintendo Switch, Nintendo Wii, Nintendo Wii U, PC, PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, PlayStation Portable, PlayStation Vita, Xbox, Xbox 360, Xbox One and iOS
Players: You can play with 2 players in the same room
Costs: Purchase cost. Season pass and in-game purchases
Games like Lego with more accessibility settingsWe don't know of any accessibility settings for Lego, but we do have accessibility details on these similar games:
System Accessibility Settings
In addition to the accessibility features provided in the game, you can also use system-wide accessibility settings:
Android has accessibility settings including ways to navigate and interact, although not all games support this.
Nintendo Switch has some built-in features, including a lockable zoom, that can be used on all games.
The Wii has a few helpful settings, like disable rumble, but you have to use gesture controls for most games and the system menu.
Nintendo Wii U
The Wii U has some limited settings, such as disabling rumble and selecting mono audio.
Windows has extensive accessibility features. Some, like colour correction, work with games. Lots of accessibility software can be used with PC games, from voice recognition to input device emulators.
PlayStation 4 has a range of accessibility settings. Some are system only, some work in games (invert colours and button mapping).
Xbox One has a system features, the excellent co-pilot share controls mode and adaptive controller support for all games.
iOS has a very extensive suite of accessibility settings including ways to navigate with voice and comprehensive screen reading, though most of the features don't work with games.
Read more about system accessibility settings.
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