The theme for this slot is the amazing Mongolian horse riders on the steppes of Central Asia.
Examples of symbols that can show up on the reels are a Mongolian man riding a horse, the traditional ger, an eagle, and a saddle next to a morin khuur. A morin khuur, also known as a horsehead fiddle, is a traditional Mongolian string instrument.
The Horsemen slot is a fairly basic slot. It is not a good choice if you are looking for something modern with 3D-feel, walking wilds, re-spins, and elaborate bonus games. If you instead like the less-is-more approach, and enjoy spending some time inside a horse-centric culture, then the Horsemen slot is the one for you.
You can play this slot in casinos that feature Bally Wulff games. Use an online casino comparison website to find Bally Wulff online casino that will give you a large casino bonus if you try their games.
The reels are set in a steppe landscape, with bluish mountains far off in the background.
This is a 5-reel slot. Each reel can display four symbols at the time. The grid is thus 5 symbols horizontally and 4 symbols vertically, with a total of 20 symbols on display when the reels have stopped.
40 fixed paylines
You have to bet on all 40 paylines.
The man and his horse is a wild symbol (marked with the word WILD) and can substitute for any of the regular symbols, but not for the scatter.
The scatter symbol in this game is a traditional Mongolian ger; a type of portable, round tent. Get at least three, and you have won a cash prize and will be awarded free spins.
- 3 gers = 10 free spins
- 4 gers = 15 free spins
- 5 gers = 50 free spins
About the Mongolian horse
The native horse breed of Mongolia is known as the Mongol horse in English, while the Mongolians call it aduu or mori. A herd of Mongol horses is an ado. The breed was instrumental in supporting the conquests of the Mongol Empire in the 13th century, and it is believed to have changed very little in appearance and characteristics since those days.
Did you know…?
- Mongol horses are small in stature, but they are horses – not ponies. They are stocky, with strong legs and a big head.
- Mongol horses are adapted to living outdoors year round, even when the temperatures drop down to −40 °C (−40 °F) in winter.
- The mane and tail of the Mongol horse are very long, and strands are used to make bow strings for the morin khuur.
- The Mongol horses live a life rather similar to that of wild horses. They find their own food on the steppe and they require little to no hoof care. The hooves, which are hard and strong, are left untrimmed and unshod.
- There is currently around 3 million horses living with nomad Mongolians in Mongolia. That’s rather amazing considering the total human population in Mongolia is less than 3.3 million – including all the city dwellers.