As with Cardboard the Labo VR Kit won't have you strapping anything to your face, and you likely won't be playing AAA titles.
There's no video for the new kits just yet, but you can read the full USA press release below. Personally, I'm wondering if the goggles will have as distinctive and memorable a smell as the Virtual Boy, and somewhere I'm sure my dad is delighted he can just buy a bunch of cardboard instead of renting us an entire headset at Blockbuster.
The line of cardboard DIY kits Nintendo offers for its Switch console keep expanding, and the latest one is Labo VR.
The Nintendo Switch already felt like the best part of a VR experience thanks to the wizardry of the Joy-Con controllers in some games, but now it's going full VR.
Most VR headsets on the market feature much higher refresh rates and pixel density to enhance realism, so we'll need to go face-on with one to see how it fares. Fend off an alien invasion with the Toy-Con Blaster, visit a colourful in-game ocean and snap photos of the sea life with the Toy-Con Camera, and so much more. "We wanted to design an experience that encourages both virtual and real-world interactions among players through passing around Toy-Con creations".
Nintendo is also offering a Starter Kit, priced at $39.99 (about £30 / AU$57) that includes just the googles and Blaster design.
The shares of Nintendo were down 1 percent in early trading in Tokyo, erasing some losses after the announcement.
The VR Kit is created to be passed around and shared among a group of people, Nintendo said.
Those who purchase the Starter Set can expand the experience with two additional options. The Starter Set is a great entry point into the world of Nintendo Labo VR.
The second kit is a starter set, stripped down to include the Goggles and Blaster. The full Nintendo Labo Toy-Con 04: VR Kit includes everything for $79.99.
"With the new Nintendo Labo VR Kit, there's more to Make, Play, and Discover together than ever before", the official website reads.