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Double Six Dominoes a Bucket Full - EducationalLearningGames.com

EducationalLearningGames.com

Double Six Dominoes a Bucket Full

$ 29.95

Double Six Dominoes a Bucket Full 

Ages 5 + 
Grades Kindergarten + 
6 Sets of Dominoes in 6 Colors Colors may vary 

Children love to play with dominoes, and they're a great way to practice basic math, counting, and sorting skills. Set includes six double-six sets 168 total dominoes, each a different color all packed in a convenient storage tub with lid. 

Rules for Double-Six Dominoes for 2 to 4 Player
Before play begins, turn all dominoes face down. Each player draws fi ve dominoes and stands them on edge so that the other players cannot see the domino faces. The remaining dominoes become the draw pile. Play moves to the left. Each domino is divided into two parts, or ends, each containing a set of spots. A double domino contains matching ends (6-6, 5-5, etc.), and the player who draws the highest double domino places it in the center of the table to begin the game. If no double was drawn, all dominoes are returned to the draw pile, reshuffl ed, and redrawn. The second player then tries to match a domino to one end or side of the played double. For example, if the fi rst domino played is a double four, the second player may add any domino containing four spots on one end. The next player may play to the double four, or try to match the end of the second domino played. Blanks match other blanks. Only one domino may be played at each turn; dominoes are played lengthwise rather than at right angles, except in the case of a double as shown. If a player cannot match the spots at any open end of a row, that player must draw from the extra dominoes until a match can be made. If the last domino is taken from the draw pile and the player is still not able to make a play, the turn passes to the next player. A player must play a domino if it is playable. Doubles are always placed crosswise to the end they match, thereby giving two new directions in which to place dominoes. Play continues until one player is out of dominoes or until no one can play. If no further plays can be made, and all dominoes have been drawn, the player with no dominoes, or with the least number of points (spots) on the remaining dominoes, wins the round. Subtract the total of the winner’s points (spots) from the total of each of the opponents’ points. Rounds continue until one player scores 100 points. The fi rst player to score 100 or more points wins


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