GeForce NOW offers physical holiday gift cards plus 10 new games

GeForce NOW is NVIDIA’s premier cloud gaming service, allowing gamers to access the ever-growing library of titles on virtually any supported device. This time, the service will add games and has a whole new offer for subscribers. Let’s break it down.

With digital gift cards, NVIDIA GeForce NOW made it easy to get friends into the service, and this year, for a limited time, you can find physical gift cards in special GeForce NOW gift boxes. These gift cards can be redeemed for RTX 3080 tier or Priority tier membership.

In addition to this special offer, other titles have been added to the service, namely:

  • The Unliving (New release on Steam)
  • A little left (New version on Steam)
  • Alba: A Wildlife Adventure (Free on Epic Games November 10-17)
  • Shadow Tactics: Blades of the Shogun (Free on Epic Games November 10-17)
  • Yum Yum Cookstar (New release on Steam, November 11)
  • Guns, Gore and Cannoli 2 (Steam)
  • Heads Will Roll: Downfall (Steam)
  • Hidden Through Time (Steam)
  • The Legend of Tianding (Steam)
  • Railgrade (epic games)

As of now, NVIDIA has a deal where members can upgrade their subscription to a six-month priority subscription with a 40% discount. GeForce NOW, in particular, is the only way for Mac users to play certain games, like the Very popular Genshin Impact (because a real Mac version of this game does not exist to date).

And like that, we’ve completed another GeForce NOW update. Several sales are currently underway, so take advantage of them. Not to mention that Black Friday is two weeks away, so more sales and deals are likely to come for the service or the games available in the service. We’ll be sure to update if more sales and offers arrive.

GeForce NOW is available on PC, iOS, Android, NVIDIA SHIELD and select Smart TVs. You can also play your favorite games with the power of the cloud through the Logitech G Cloud and the Cloud Gaming Chromebooks from Acer, Asus and Lenovo.

Products mentioned in this article

Michael N. Clark