Survivor Zero:

Survivor Zero is a first person, sandbox style survival-horror game set in the aftermath of a zombie apocalypse. Instead of focusing on combating endless waves of zombies, Survivor Zero places emphasis on the use of creativity and logic, alongside force in order to survive in a post-apocalyptic world.

Elements of Survivor Zero:

  • Zombies
    • Classic (Slow and scary)
  • Procedurally generate environment
    • The ability to enter unique buildings as they are generated and loot them for potential supplies…or make a base of operations
    • At the moment, we are set up to generate 13.9 million square miles (36,000,000 square kilometers) of virtual untouched-by-man-but-infested-by-zombies woodland — a space about the size of the moon
  • Procedural & dynamic weather and lighting
  • Crafting unique and resourceful weapons and tools
  • Hunting and farming to feed yourself
  • Vehicles to transport yourself across the vast landscape of Survivor Zero
  • Various Game Modes
    • Hardcore and perma-death modes as well as a personalized modes for players to chose the exact difficulty they want

The idea is to be cunning over brash and irrational.  In order to survive in Survivor Zero the player will have to act in a manner that reflects the realistic scenario of being in a world where everyone is a potential enemy and that your loved ones and strangers are reanimated as dead flesh eating corpses.  This game will reflect the horrors and calamity that a person would have to struggle through in order to survive and thrive.

Our Emphasis on Gameplay:

Survivor Zero places an emphasis no time limits, plot devices, incredibly crazy or ridiculous “super zombies” & boss battles. This game is an immersive, free-roaming survival horror game where the player will have to make tough decisions from where to sleep or eat and what they will do in order to survive.  

    UNITED NATIONS INVESTIGATION - Evidence 4: Macabre Scene found in Shipping Container in Savannah's Largest Dock.

    Savannah, Georgia, USA

    IENN North American Correspondent Danielle Thurman

    Several dockworkers in Savannah’s largest dock opened a suspicious cargo container this Thursday only to find a terrible and grisly scene.

    After noticing a particularly foul smell near a stack of recently unloaded shipping containers, dock hand Allison White went to investigate. Once the container in question was located, Allison radioed for a supervisor to have it opened.

    What waited inside was a scene straight from a horror film. The half-rotten remains of nearly two dozen bodies were piled against the container’s far wall. Only two of the container’s occupants were still alive. The survivors from the container, two men in their early-twenties, were badly dehydrated and suffering from multiple wounds that, according to Allison, looked like bites.

    Sadly before paramedics could arrive, both men passed away. Allison said only one of them ever said anything, and he spoke what Allison thought to be Arabic. Federal authorities from both the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Department of Homeland Security took control of the situation from local authorities citing possible international terrorism.

    The on-site supervisor, Bradley Garrison, had this to say, “It’s a sad thing to see but it isn’t uncommon for people to be smuggled into the country illegally if they could not obtain the necessary documents to enter the country legally. It looks as if whoever put these people in this container neglected to give them even basic food and water. From the looks of it, it seems as if some of them even tried to eat each other at some point, judging by their wounds. Things like this are really quite sad.”

    The spokesman for the FBI couldn’t be reached for comment, while the spokeswoman for the DHS declined to comment on an ongoing investigation.

    Bradley Garrison noted that the shipping containers were marked as coming from Indonesia, but that the shipping manifest and point of origin could be easily manipulated.

    The dock is set to reopen tomorrow.

    Source: NY Times