How to get the Dondoko Egg on Dondoko Island in Like a Dragon: Infinite Wealth

What are you, chicken?

Written by Jason Venter
Published Apr. 21, 2024

Your stay on Dondoko Island introduces you to a variety of interesting mechanics in Like a Dragon: Infinite Wealth. If you're like me, you'll spend literally dozens of hours exploring the island and gathering resources for construction, recipes, and even to give to guests. But it can be a bit tricky to figure out where to get the Dondoko Egg.

Like a Dragon: Infinite Wealth - How to get the Dondoko Egg

Most of the items guests might ask for are easily caught with your bug net or harpoon. You can also scavenge a lot of neat stuff on the beach. However, the Dondoko Egg is an exception. To get the Dondoko Egg, you need to build a chicken coop and then gather produce that is delivered in front of Matayoshiya each morning.

Screenshot: Gameroni

There are two types of chicken coop available for purchase over the course of the campaign. The Small Chicken Coop costs 20,000 Dokobucks and comprises a 11x7 grid. You can obtain as many as five of them. The Large Chicken Coop costs 30,000 Dokobucks and its grid is 15x10. Hopefully, you have room somewhere.

Related: Where to catch Jellyfish on Dondoko Island in Like a Dragon: Infinite Wealth

Once you place your coop(s), check in front of the Matayoshiya store the next morning. A pile of produce appears there, consisting of resources you gather from your various fields and coops. You can use eggs for a variety of purposes, but perhaps their best use is as a gift for guests. 

As your island continues to improve, the coops seem to give up better eggs. As you gather more of them, the rewards you can get when you sell them increase. Each Silver Egg eventually sells for 500 Dokobucks and each Gold Egg sells for 3000 Dokobucks. If you spend a lot of time on the island, they're a handy source of income.

Jason Venter
Jason Venter (Managing Editor)

Jason Venter has been writing about games since he discovered the medium as a small child, but people didn't start paying him until around 2002. He began by writing online at HonestGamers, the site he founded, and spent a few years writing for Hardcore Gamer Magazine. Since then, he has freelanced for leading outlets such as IGN, GameSpot, Polygon, and numerous others. When he's not playing and writing about video games, he spends what little time is left writing and publishing fantasy novels.

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