Moonstone Island – Basic Tips

Tips to Basics

When doing your skills get master spiritmancer in spirits, lucky landscaper in agriculture, and moonstonemancer in foraging asap. These three final skills, and the ones leading to them, will make the game less of a headach and you wont end up wasting a ton of time like I did.

Fertilizers are great and all but the do NOT stick around in the ground after you pick a crop. So if you thought you were going to make a ton of money selling beefed up fall crops think again, unless you have a ton of materials to make the fertilizer over and over that is.

Speaking of fall crops, do NOT harvest with a scythe, just pick them so you can get the multiple harvests.

The last two crops of each season, in the seed cabinet, are only found during special storms that happen at night 20:00+. Said storms pop up randomly on one of your islands each night. Dont bother flying around looking for a storm unless you have time to kill. You unlock a easy to make potion later that lets you see exactly where the storm is. Some of the best healing and XP crops come from the storm though so its up to you how hard you want to look for them.

Maxed out greenhouse has a total of 8 9×9 areas for land crops and 2 large water areas that can hold 17 crops each. Sprinklers and fall crops is infinite food.

If you havnt started doing mass scale crop planting and are struggling to feed your spirits in your barn, they will eat fiber.

Try to do the elemental temples as soon as you are able, all four have neat utility items to help you.

If you want to raise your agriculture skill fast, and get a bunch of food, use the utility item from the spring temple and spam it on a stamina crop, harvest seeds, replant, eat the stamina food when low, repeat till happy. Works best with the fall squish plant.

Jan Bonkoski
About Jan Bonkoski 823 Articles
A lifelong gamer Jan Bakowski, also known as Lazy Dice, was always interested in gaming and writing. He lives in Poland (Wrocław). His passion for games began with The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time on the Nintendo 64 back in 1998. Proud owner of Steam Deck, which has become his primary gaming platform. He’s been making guides since 2012. Sharing his gaming experience with other players has become not only his hobby but also his job.

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