Crazing for more Resident Evil 7: Biohazard action? The second DLC pack for the game Banned Footage Vol. 2 is now available exclusively on PS4 (for now) and ready for your consumption. It features two new story missions - both of which are PlayStation VR compatible - and one new non-PSVR game mode. The DLC will be available on Xbox One and PC on February 21.
The first story mission is 21, a blackjack simulator orchestrated by Lucas Baker where losing could literally cost you a body part or two. No, really. To start off, your fingers get chopped off every time you lose. 21 may be less action-packed than the story missions seen in the first DLC, Banned Footage Vol. 1. But it's nevertheless tension-filled every time you hold your breath for the outcome of each match.
The second story mission is Daughters which serves as a prequel to the main game. Daughters places you in the shoes of Zoe Baker, one of the less developed characters in the game, and tells the story of the Baker family before they turned into monsters. If you're looking for a challenge, this story mission can really give it to you. Because unlike Ethan Winters, the main protagonist of the game, Zoe is basically unarmed throughout her ordeal. Unless you count her lighter as a "weapon" against darkness.
Jack's 55th Birthday is the new game mode included in Banned Footage Vol. 2, and it's arguably the most fun (unless blackjack is your thing) courtesy of its comical premise. Simply put, this new game mode tasks you with feeding the patriarch of the Baker family. Food can be found around the house, and your job is to shove them all in Jack's mouth. Not literally, of course.
Banned Footage Vol. 2 is available for $14.99 (£11.99). You can also opt for the Season Pass, priced at $29.99 (£24.99), which will grant you with more future content via a still-unannounced DLC pack. Resident Evil 7: Biohazard is the seventh (obviously) numbered installment in the long-running survival horror series. Unlike recent installments, Resident Evil 7: Biohazard sees the series' return to its horror roots, focusing more on, well, horror and less action.