Box art - Dragon Ball Z Kakarot

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot Length | How long to beat it?

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot will release this month, with Bandai Namco’s DBZ RPG finally making its way to PS4, Xbox One, and PC. With the game covering what appears to be the entire DBZ saga, along with plenty of added side missions and extra material to boot, we’ve seen many of you asking about the Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot length. In this guide, we’ll try to answer the question “how long to beat Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot?” as best we can. Find out how long it should take to complete below.

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot Length | How long to beat it?

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot length

As stated above, Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot sounds like it could be a very long game. According to its Famitsu review, as translated over on ResetEra, It should take you around 35-40 hours to complete the story. If you add in all the side quests and the like, however, it should last up to around 80-100 hours. Long story short, there’s quite a bit of game for your buck here.

ALSO: Dragon Ball Z Kakarot System Requirements | Can my PC run it?

In the new DBZ RPG, you’ll be tasked with completing the entire Dragon Ball Z story. This means that you’ll begin with Raditz before eventually squaring up against Buu, with a couple of fights with Frieza in-between. On top of this is the game’s large open areas to explore and side quests to complete. You’ll be cooking, fishing, exploring, and even learning to drive if you’re feeling up to it.

Of course, the actual number of hours it’ll take to complete the game will be different for everybody. The Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot length will be determined by how deep into the game you go. It sounds as though just completing the story should take up to 40 hours to do. If you get side-tracked at all, your experience might end up lasting double that. As usual, however, your experience could run under 35 hours, it all depends on how difficult you find the game, or how much exploration you do, and how many side quests you complete. The numbers listed above are ballpark figures, not the law.