Wazdan is a developer of games for online casinos. This page reviews and lists casinos running its software. Last updated: February 4, 2019.
|PlayFrank Casino||Curaçao, Malta, U.K.|
|SlotsMillion Casino||Curaçao, Malta, U.K.|
|21 Casino||Malta, Sweden, U.K.|
|Energy Casino||Malta, U.K.|
|Fruity Casa Casino||Malta, Sweden, U.K.|
|King Billy Casino||Curaçao|
|PlayGrand Casino||Malta, Sweden, U.K.|
|Volt Casino||Malta, U.K.|
Wazdan is an online betting software developer who has made a name for itself developing casino games and pushing them out to online casinos in regulated markets, servicing primarily the European region. The developer prides itself on its multi-market experience and ability to create games using the latest technology.
I spent quite a bit of time analyzing Wazdan's gaming software and have to say that I am not all that impressed with what I experienced. The developer has created all of their casino games using the Unity engine, which is the same backbone you will find many video games developed on. To some this may seem like an impressive feature, but to me I was not a fan, as it created an unstable and slow platform that took a long time to load. Compounding matters was the fact that nearly every game I played was prone to a server dropout if I didn't immediately hit the spin or deal button when the game loaded.
Moving from the backbone to the surface of the games, Wazdan titles look decent, but have a cookie cutter set of graphics it seems to use for the majority of their slots. This leads to a larger gaming library, but unfortunately offers up few if any games that are vastly different from the other titles on the page.
Table games are slightly better, but are generally nothing to write home about. Video poker actually looks pretty decent, but the draw system and credit usage can lead to things looking a bit confusing.
On a side note, I have to say that the sounds put forth by Wazdan may be among the worst I have ever experienced on a slot. It sounds to me like Wazdan almost used a video game base sound set for the slots, and the collect button mixes in sounds that I am pretty sure I heard back on Mortal Kombat SNES era games.
To its credit, Wazdan is licensed in Malta, and is certified by both NMi and IDQ, which are both independent testing agencies that audit Wazdan's software for both security and fairness. While the game quality may not be the highest, Wazdan does take strides to ensure that the games it does offer are fair and on the level.
At a first glance Wazdan's software looks pretty decent, but when you dig deeper the games are flawed and use an overly clunky engine that leads to instability that makes playing games difficult. This, added to the game symbols that are used over and over make it difficult for me to recommend you play any of Wazdan's games.