Find Yourself

Abstract Engineer     Find Yourself

Abstract Engineer

Find Yourself

In Find Yourself, you descend into the chilling depths of a subway station, not for a train ride, but for a terrifying confrontation with your own fears. Memories blur with reality as you navigate abandoned cars and encounter unsettling whispers. The line between past trauma and present nightmares fades, and you must confront your deepest anxieties to uncover the truth about yourself. Do you dare to delve into the darkness and truly find yourself?


The game starts out creepy. You are in a subway station that appears to be abandoned. The lights work but there is no one around and the trains are not running. Dust floats in the air, it’s relatively dark, and there are sounds that grab your attention. I feel like I am not completely alone. I’m walking around and the environment changes to redirect me. I see something move in the distance. A phone rings. I turn around and a phone booth appears. I attempt to answer the phone but I can’t so I turn around to find a grotesque figure standing before me. This is where the screen goes black and the next area loads.

This is Find Yourself in a nutshell. I’m walking around and discovering clues as to why my character is experiencing these horrors. I read messages, find items, and solve puzzles. While all this is happening, I am constantly bombarded with jump scares.


Find Yourself starts out creepy. The mix of environment and atmosphere creates a feeling of claustrophobia. There are sounds that work great and sound terrific. I find myself constantly looking around in an attempt to figure out what is behind me. The environment and atmosphere generally stay consistent but then something happens to put them on the back burner.

As the game progresses, the jump-scares occur more frequently and take over everything. The jumpscares become so common that they become more of a nuisance and ineffectual. My eyes roll every time the next jump scare occurs. I don’t mind jump scares when they are sparse and meaningful. However, I don’t like jump scares just for the sake of jump scares and laziness.


Find Myself is okay. I don’t think I’ll play it ever again and I won’t brag about it. However, the initial experience is fun enough to run through once. I suggest either watching my gameplay video or playing the game yourself.

As I see it, I waited to pick up the game when it was on sale and I recommend you do the same if you want to own the game. However, you can simply watch my gameplay and be done with it.

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