New Roadmap, new theories for The Sims 4. It’s already known what the slogan “It’s all relative” is all about.

The Simmers were very quick to decipher what the mysterious phrase that came with the reveal of the latest Roadmap meant.

Yesterday, a new winter Roadmap for The Sims 4 hit the Internet, and from it, we could learn that in the next 3 months we can expect:

  • A major update that will introduce a completely revamped youngest age group in the game, namely infants,
  • 2 new Collections, most likely related to lingerie (CAS) and bathroom decoration (Build Mode),
  • a full addition to the game, but we don’t yet know specifics apart from the bear icon that the expansion has been branded with.

It’s all relative – what’s the deal with that?

Well, the developers left the latest Roadmap with a rather mysterious slogan, which is supposed to cover the entire next period of announced novelties. Simmers initially thought that the slogan “It’s all relative,” or “It’s all related,” was meant to signify thematic consistency among all the novelties that are announced until the end of March 2023, but it soon became clear that something more was involved.

The slogan for the latest Roadmap is said to be a reference to an old TV series of the same name produced in 2003, as reported by one Simmer under the official Twitter post. The plot is set in Boston.

Apparently, everything is supposed to match: the family theme and the Boston lighthouse and bridge are included on the Roadmap. Others, however, claim that the bridge is similar to the one in San Francisco, on top of which “San Sequoia,” which is most likely the name of the newest world to appear in The Sims 4, sounds like the area, especially since sequoias grow right in California.

There are many theories, but for the most part, they are very similar. So it looks like the next full add-on for The Sims 4 will stick to family climates, or so Simmers suspected even before the Winter Roadmap was revealed. Another speculation was that the add-on would have something to do with “generations.” – maybe it will be something that will greatly support the much-loved Legacy Challenge?