Wakaalat From Home is the latest original Web series from Amazon Prime Video in India. After years of loving the onscreen couple of Sumeet Vyas and Nidhi Singh in Permanent Roommates, Prime Video is finally bringing them back for another Web series in a new avatar. Wakaalat From Home is a fun new show created by Rohan Sippy and written by Anuvab Pal. It is a hilarious take on how people have adapted to the new normal across various aspects of their lives. Critics have streamed Wakaalat From Home on Amazon Prime Video and here is a roundup of the reviews to help you make the streaming decision.

‘Wakaalat From Home’ review: Divorce pandemic style

Dainik Jagran

Udita Jhunjhunwala from Scroll.in says, "Watching four faces in close-up episode after episode, discussing the same topics, gets predictable, even though the banter and chemistry between the foursome is fun. A little more movement and a few more props might have given the series more visual dynamism."

Wakaalat From Home Review: Kabhi ‘ROFL’ Kabhi ‘Boredom’!

Gautam Batra from Koimoi.com writes, "Despite its limitations, Wakaalat From Home deserves a watch thanks to some of the genuinely funny moments it has to offer. Go for it!"

Wakaalat From Home review: A must-watch show

Ektaa Malik from The Indian Express says, "Concerts, recitals and theatre have all gone online, and we even saw C U Soon, a computer screen film which released on Amazon Prime Video. Wakaalat From Home proves that good stories will never be dependent on the medium alone."

WE’RE GIVING PRIME’S LOCKDOWN COURTROOM DRAMA A POSITIVE VERDICT

Neel Gudka from BookMyShow writes, "With a run time of around 150 minutes, this bite-sized series can be wrapped up in one sitting and is a fresh change from the deluge of crime thrillers that have been ruling OTT. Wakaalat From Home makes for fun viewing if you’re looking for a few laughs, but don’t expect anything deep."

Wakaalat From Home Starring Sumeet Vyas And Nidhi Singh Is Outdated Lockdown Storytelling

Rahul Desai from Film Companion says, "We’ve reached a point in pandemic history where lockdown-made films and shows can’t afford to be judged as necessity-is-the-mother-of-invention, spirit-of-art stories anymore. The novelty has worn off, the newness has passed. After a few high-profile digital titles (The Gone Game, C U Soon), even viewers are now conditioned to tell good from bad and well-intentioned from gimmicky."