This version of the addictive logical puzzle game is now a board game where 2 or more players compete in teams to see who can complete their puzzle first. The Do You Sudoku? game includes two game trays, 2 sets of 81 number tiles and over 100 sudoku puzzles in three difficulty levels. By University Games. Ages 8 and up.
Based on the best selling book - Here's a fun way to improve your Sudoku solving technique. Players divide the 81 numbered tiles and compete to place them in a correct square on the puzzle grid. To win, be the first to place your tiles on the Sudoku board. Includes 81 number tiles, more than 50 puzzles, 3 training puzzles, and rules. For 2 or more players. Ages 8 and up. By University Games.
In this board game version of Sudoku, players compete to solve puzzles. The player with the most numbers on the sudoku board wins. Includes 200 puzzles, 5 dry erase markers, eraser and timer. For 1 to 4 players. Ages 8 and up.
A great way to introduce your child to these popular puzzles and help kids develop logical thinking skills. This game uses six fun animal symbols instead of numbers on a smaller grid composed of six 3x2 boxes. Players roll a die, make the noise of the animal rolled and place the animal tile onto the puzzle grid. Contains 60 puzzles, 108 animal tiles, a die and instructions. Ages 6 and up.
This board game for one plays like any other Sudoku puzzle, except that a game board and number tiles are used instead of pencil and paper. Includes game board, wipe-off marker, eraser, 81 Sudoku tiles, 48 Sudoku puzzles, solutions, game history, and instructions. For 1 player. Ages 8 and up.
See if you can crack the Da Vinci Code in this new variation of Sudoku. As in regular sudoku, the Ancient Symbols must be aligned so that none are repeated within a single column, row, or grid. But you need to use logic to beat your opponent and crack the mystery code. Includes puzzle board, puzzle booklet, and 216 magnetic symbol tiles. For 1 or 2 players ages 8 and up.
For the Suduko enthusiast, a SuDoku variation called Alphadoku. As in SuDoku, the goal is to fill in all 81 squares but Alphadoku puzzles use letters instead of numbers. As an added bonus, one of the rows or columns will spell out a word or phrase which is clued in the title of each puzzle.