Almost 70% of Fortnite Players Have Spent Money on In-Game Purchases

Almost 70% of Fortnite Players Have Spent Money on In-Game Purchases

But more than a third are unaware that spending doesn't give them an advantage.

A recently published survey has announced that 68.8% of Fortnite players have spent money on in-game purchases. Across this 68.8%, the average spend of the players was almost $85.

The survey was carried out by LendEDU, who surveyed 1,000 total people who play Fortnite. These players typically play Fortnite between six to ten hours per week, so the average person from this 1,000 isn't the type playing the game for hours on end every day.

World Cup 2018 skins were recently introduced for Fortnite.

The LendEDU survey revealed several interesting details about player spending habits in Fortnite. It found that 68.8% of Fortnite players have spent money on in-game purchases, with 58.9% of this spending going towards outfits or characters. 18% have purchased gliders, 13% have purchased new harvesting tools, and 9.5% have spent money on buying new dance moves and emotes.

However it's across this total 68.8% of players that spend money within Fortnite, that the average spend was $84.76. Furthermore, 35% of the players that were spending money on Fortnite were completely unaware that spending money on the game didn't equate to an in-game advantage for them. "These items are cosmetic only and grant no competitive advantage", reads a notice at the bottom of the screen, under each cosmetic item available for purchase in Fortnite.

Dark Vanguard is one of the more popular skins in Fortnite.

Fortnite is undoubtedly one of the biggest games in the world right now, as it was reported just yesterday that the game earned Epic over $300 million in May 2018. Head over to our Fortnite Week 9 Challenges guide for a complete breakdown of how to complete the upcoming slate of tasks in the Battle Royale.

Hirun Cryer

Staff Writer

Hirun Cryer is by far the most juvenile member of USgamer. He's so juvenile, that this is his first full-time job in the industry, unlike literally every other person featured on this page. He's written for The Guardian, Paste Magazine, and Kotaku, and he likes waking up when the sun rises and roaming the nearby woods with the bears and the wolves.

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