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Mochi Word Puzzles

Mochi is an addicting word game inspired by anagrams and crossword puzzles

A word game inspired by Jeopardy and Wheel of Fortune, so you know it’s going to be good

Mochi Word Puzzles

by Panabee LLC
watch trailer
Mochi Word Puzzles
Mochi Word Puzzles
FREE in the App Store

A word game inspired by Jeopardy and Wheel of Fortune, so you know it’s going to be good.

Watch the trailer

What is it about?

Mochi is an addicting word game inspired by anagrams and crossword puzzles.

App Details

Word Trivia
Last updated
July 19, 2018
Release date
December 1, 2011
More info

Mochi Word Puzzles is FREE but there are more add-ons

  • $0.99

    Coins 99

  • $2.99

    All puzzle packs

  • $3.99

    Coins 399

  • $1.99

    Coins 199

  • $0.99

    Movie Quotes 1-1

  • $0.99

    Movie Quotes 2-1

  • $0.99

    Phrases 1-1

  • $1.99

    Phrases 6-2

  • $0.99

    Variety 2-1

  • $0.99

    Phrases 5-1

App Screenshots

Mochi Word Puzzles screenshot-0
Mochi Word Puzzles screenshot-1
Mochi Word Puzzles screenshot-2
Mochi Word Puzzles screenshot-3
Mochi Word Puzzles screenshot-4

App Store Description

Mochi is an addicting word game inspired by anagrams and crossword puzzles.

Each puzzle contains mysteriously-encrypted, but related, words.

Your mission is to unscramble them. Each word solved brings you one step closer to unraveling the whole puzzle.

So far, only 0.5% of players have unscrambled them all -- can you?

Some words may be out of order, some may have remote connections, and sometimes the first word is the key to decoding the others.

The game progresses from very easy to very difficult, providing a unique blend of delightful entertainment and mental exercise.

Fun categories include celebrities, movies, and popular travel destinations.

Funnily Asked Questions
Q: If your homeboy Confucius were alive today, would he still be a philosopher?

A: Nope. Not practical. Then what ... poet? Physicist? Reality TV star? All reasonable guesses, but all wrong. Confucius would be a rapper.

He would be the Chinese version of Biggie. Think about it. Confucius naturally meets many rapper prerequisities: tons of groupies (they were called concubines in his time); poor English grammar; excessive jewelry; and, of course, inspires people with words. All he needs are a few gold teeth, a pimped out ride, and a stupid-smart name like con.fu.zius. Instant stardom.


Q: We dislike the cliche, "as easy as taking candy from a baby." Your thoughts?

A: We're not fans, either. First, it's wrong to take candy from a baby. More importantly, it's stupid. Babies are always surrounded by adults -- and usually overly protective parents.

Taking candy from a baby is not easy. It's hard. Really hard. We know because we have tried many times. In the park. In the supermarket. In the mall.

The moment you grab the candy, the baby will start crying. Adults rush you and start getting judgmental about your character and maybe your parents' character, too.Acting all self-righteous like they have never mugged babies before. Instead of babies, we advise taking candy from retirees. Specifically ones leaving Denny's since they may have food coma (and potentially stomach cramps if they ordered the "fresh" salmon special).


Q: Chinese kids are cute, but whatupyo with rice bowl haircuts?

A: The ugly haircuts are about promoting harmony, underscoring how everything in Chinese culture revolves around the family unit.

Rice bowl haircuts are like frat hazing -- but for families. The humiliating experience is designed to bond siblings together and with their parents. To foster unbreakable relationships that withstand hardships like famine, Dad's bathroom bombs, and Facebook outages.

The flip side is not every child advances beyond hazing. Much like a frat, only the best pledges move on. The weaker ones are shipped to Foxconn for a lifetime of iPhone assembly. When someone from China claims to have two kids, it technically means two children have passed initiation while others may be in trials. To demonstrate your mastery of Chinese culture, next time you see Chinese parents, ask them, "How many children do you have?" Then follow up with, "Marvelous. And how many are in trials?"

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