Call in sick and unplug the phone! The third installment of the award-winning Mahjong series lets you choose from three different play modes, create tile sets and backdrops, make layouts to share, and chat with players using in-game messaging. The enthralling fun of Mahjong is something that everyone in the family can enjoy!
I've seen mahjong polarrs all over Japan. They seem to run the gamut from seedy yakuza haunts to respectable family entertainment places along with manga/internet cafes.What I want to know are three things. First, when you go there, do you go with your friends and get a table so you can play together, or is it like a casino/card room where you go to find a game with random people?Second, how do these places make money? Do they charge per hour for your seat and try to sell you food and drinks? Do some of them take a cut of the bets like card rooms?Which leads me to the third question. Gambling is illegal in Japan, yet mahjong polarrs operate out in the open. Obviously nobody plays mahjong just for fun any more than they would play poker. So how do the players handle the exchange of money without attracting unwanted attention?