While there are a lot of mechanics that make Mario Golf: Super Rush more than just a golf game, the latest entry in the Mario sports series is still deeply rooted in real-life sport. As such, you will have to deal with the same issues a real golf player would, such as different weather conditions. These can have an impact on your performance, and so it is quite important to know how to work around them to win matches as often as possible.
Here’s everything you need to know about the weather conditions in Mario Golf: Super Rush.
Weather Conditions in Mario Golf: Super Rush Explained
The Lightning weather condition is only found in the Wildweather Woods, and it can be extremely annoying to deal with. At any point while playing on the course, you will find some dark clouds in the sky, and trying to perform a shot right below them will add a new section on the power gauge. If you hit this section, your shot will be hit by lightning, charging it with static and making it more difficult to control.
Rain happens in multiple courses, with Heavy Rain only happening in the Wildweather Course. During this weather, your ball’s roll won’t go as far as usual, essentially forcing you to hit it harder to make it roll as far as possible.
The Snowy weather condition only happens in the Bowser Highlands course. Depending on the area, it can make it more difficult to make decent shots.
The Warm weather condition doesn’t influence your shots, but it does impact your character’s well-being. In the Balmy Dunes, the only course this weather condition appears in, you will have to take care of yourself by monitoring your current water condition. Make sure to equip the right items that will let you go on for longer without dehydrating yourself.
The Windy weather condition is the most common in the game, appearing right in the first proper course of the game, the Bonny Greens. Windy weather will affect your shot’s trajectory, and the higher the shot is, the more it will be impacted by this weather. Potentially, you could take advantage of the wind’s direction as well, using it to send the ball way farther than normally possible.