Be warned, though, if you don't enjoy puns (or dad humor) then you may grow tired of this game.
Once you've started, everything acts pretty much as a standard VN.
As a visual novel (VN), this is incredibly important and is something I found lacking in other VNs whereby you found yourself distracted by the user interface or other elements that cluttered the screen.
After creating a new game, you're taken to the character creator where you can build the main protagonist.
In my initial playthrough, I opted for a Johnny Bravo look, thanks to the character's default generation reminding me of the muscle-touting Cartoon Network God.
After completing this step and starting the main storyline, we're introduced to Amanda, the daughter.
One of the dads that the player-character can date—Joseph—has a wife.
While I applauded the writing for Amanda's dialogue and other characters you'll meet as the story progresses, for a VN overall it's pretty weak.
This isn't helped by the fact you'll need to play through the game multiple times for the different endings that can be achieved.
Dream Daddy is another one of these games, but instead of focusing on something more fantastical or sci-fi, it's a rather relaxed story of a gay (or bi) father attempting to find a partner after dealing with the death of the mother (or adopted father) of his daughter.
As you may have already concluded just looking at the name, it's essentially a gay dad dating simulator, and it's a pretty good take on the idea.