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Jurassic Park The Game Walkthrough Episode 4 - The Survivors - Part 4

Check out part 5 and beat Episode 4: "The Survivors" of Jurassic Park: The Game with this online demo of the third-person adventure .


Gerry: Oh, god. Jess. What have I done?

Nima: Come on, Gerry.

Gerry: I just left her down there. I have to go find her.

Nima: What, back down there--with those monsters? No, Gerry. She needs you safe. Jess is a strong and resourceful girl. She's doing like we are doing: surviving.

Gerry: You can't know that. I will leave her to those animals.

Nima: Gerry, look at me. If we go back down there, we won't make it to the bottom of that ladder. The others escaped down the tunnel, we were gonna follow. We know where they're going. . .

Gerry: The marine exhibit. That's where Laura would take her.

Nima: And Yoder is with them.

Gerry: Oh, god.

Nima: If we are going to join them again, that is where we have to go. The quickest way we can. . .

Gerry: You're right! We should be able to make better time over land.

Nima: Can you get us there?

Gerry: I don't know. I don't even know where WE are!

Nima: I'll figure out where we are. Sorkin was following water mains. Where would they go?

Gerry: Most of the water is piped in from a lagoon to the north.

Nima: Lagoon? I know this place. Let me get my bearings and we'll figure out how to get there. Por el amor de Dios!

Gerry: Do you know where we are?

Nima: Let me think. It's been so long. This is my first time back on the island in nearly 12 years. InGen has changed it so much.

Gerry: Nima, this island, there's more to it, isn't there? To you, I mean.

Nima: Yes. It is very dear to me.

Gerry: Tell me.

Nima: I grew up here, you know. Below those trees. My people were fishermen. We would make our homes near the water during the fishing season. I loved the water. I would swim in the ocean, so far. That's why my father called me Nima. I could go anywhere, run in the jungle, climb the trees. These monsters- there was never anything like them on this island before. It was all very peaceful before InGen bought the island from Costa Rica.

Gerry: I don't want to seem indifferent, but I really need to find Jess.

Nima: You're right. I'm not always so como se dice... talkative. Fine, let's get moving then. All right Gerry. Enough talk.

Gerry: You know where we are?

Nima: I have a good idea. It's a difficult hike. Do you feel rested?

Gerry: Hungry, a little thirsty. But I just want to get to Jess

Nima: Good! Shh!

Man: Did you guess Dilophosaurus?

Gerry: Hello?

Man: That was actually the call of a Whooping Swan. Dinosaurs shared many features with modern day birds. For instance, we now know that many theropod dinosaurs from the Jurassic period vocal organs are just like a modern birds. We are arriving at the fourth of seven look outs along the tour. Your Jurassic Park Tour Vehicle will stop for five minutes to let you stretch your legs and take photographs of our animals.

Next stop: The Jurassic Park Marine Facility and Aquarium.

Mr. Yoder: Would ya look at this.

Jess: What are they?

Dr. Sorkin: They look like feeder tanks. This could be a hatchery.

Jess: A hatcher-what?

Dr. Sorkin: They're raising these fish to feed another animal. Like at Marine World.

Jess: Like the killer whales?

Dr. Sorkin: Precisely.

Jess: That's a lot of fish. How many whales are they feeding?

Dr. Sorkin: I don't know. It looks like each of these tanks could feed three or four orcas per day.

Mr. Yoder: You're a fish expert now?

Dr. Sorkin: I can make an educated guess.

Jess: Look there's a sign over there. Looks like a schedule or something.

Dr. Sorkin: This is a hatchery. That's the stocking schedule for the tanks.

Mr. Yoder: Something tells me for whales, huh, Doc? Hold up. I hear something. All clear.

Jess: Dad!

Gerry: Jess, oh thank God! Are you okay? Are you hurt?

Jess: No, I'm okay. Just. . . can we go home now?

Dr. Sorkin: I'm so glad you two are safe, Gerry. How did you manage to get here?

Gerry: We climbed out of the tunnels through a service hatch near one of the tour routes. Luckily, someone left the tour program running. Thanks.

Dr. Sorkin: You mean--

Nima: Dr. Sorkin, the phones are not working.

Dr. Sorkin: I'm sorry?

Nima: There is no dial tone. You said the phones would be working here.

Dr. Sorkin: That's odd. My control terminal showed that the main lines here were active. Unless. . . of course. Everything is controlled by the computer systems, even the phones. If the power outage outlasted the battery backups, then the system is probably just waiting to be booted up.

Mr. Yoder: Get us to the phones, Doc. We don't have a lot of time.

Dr. Sorkin: Mr. Yoder, I refuse to be pushed around by you any longer.

Mr. Yoder: Look, this isn't a day trip. If we don't contact InGen and get another helicopter out here for you all, the next flight over the island is going to be a wing of the B-52's carrying holy hellfire.

Dr. Sorkin: What??

Mr. Yoder: That's right, Doc. They're going to murder all your precious little pets and sink this island into the Pacific.

Nima: Dios mio! That's what you meant by "ground zero"?

Mr. Yoder: Yeah, that's right.

Nima: Why didn't you tell me earlier? This is my HOME!

Mr. Yoder: What do you mean, "your home"? I didn't tell you earlier because I thought we'd be off the island by now.

Gerry: This island is the ancestral home of her people.

Nima: Wait, what is Dr. Sorkin doing?

Gerry: Laura? Wait! What are you...?

Mr. Yoder: Where is she going?

Gerry: I don't know! This rotunda. It's where the control room is. She's going to the phones without us.

Mr. Yoder: Dammit! Get that elevator back up here!

Gerry: They've really made a lot of progress in construction here. "Paleozoic", huh? Well, most of the specimens here aren't really from the Jurassic period anyway. Ah, Paleozoic. From oldest to newest, Cambrian, Ordovician, Silurian, Devonian, Carboniferous, Permian.

Interesting concept; living fossils. I guess you can't expect a mosquito to feed on fish swimming hundreds of meters under the sea.

Jess: This little pool is cool. Were these creatures all cloned like the dinosaurs?

Gerry: No. These aren't actually extinct animals, Jess-- they live in the oceans today. They're called "living fossils" because they haven't evolved much from the ancient fossil-forms discovered by paleontologists.

Jess: Oh, is that a horseshoe crab?

Gerry: It could be. To be honest, I don't really know much about sea fauna.

Jess: Heh, "fauna."

Gerry: How are you holding up, Jess?

Jess: I can't stop shaking. I'd literally rather be back in jail for shoplifting. I'm just so tired of running, dad.

Gerry: I know, I know, me, too. But, we're safe for now.

Jess: What is that supposed to be?

Gerry: I don't know. It looks like a mosasaur.

Jess: Mosa-what? It looks kind of scary.

Gerry: Well it's sort of a- a sea lizard of sorts. Think, a big moray eel with a crocodile head.

Jess: Croco-eel? Great. Sounds charming.

Gerry: Don't worry, there are no sea creatures on my list of park animals.

Jess: Then, what are all the feeder fish for?

Gerry: Feeder fish?

Jess: Yeah, we came through a big room filled with tanks of fish. Laura said they were for feeding other animals. Like whales.

Gerry: Hmm. Well, let's not jump to any conclusions.

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