We have completely personalised games such as Game of the goose and Ludo. Add pictures of you and your family to make them more personal and you will get to have a different board to the original one. You can buy the complete pack and spend more hours playing with the family while having a lot of fun together. It is an ideal gift for Christmas.
They are classics that never go out of fashion and are great to play with friends and family. Because there is nothing better than playing old but personalised board games with the ones you love. Because there is nothing better than reviving those afternoons of board games with whom you want to play board games with.
They are sold on two different boards, one with game of the goose and the other one on a ludo board. We also include the cups and dices so that as soon as you receive them you can start playing the games. But what sets them apart from other board games, is the personalisation. You’ll be able to personalise the boards as you with. It also means that you won’t find any other ludo or Game of the Goose board games in any shop or store.p>In the personalised ludo, the "house" of each player is personalised and you can add the photo of the player in his/hers favourite colour. While in the personalised game of the goose 14 boxes and the center of the board can be personalised. Those boxes belong to the ones that make you jump from Goose to Goose.
It is a must in any home and now you have the opportunity to have the most exclusive model with your favorite photos. Revive all the old memories together with your family and play our personalised game.
Parcheesi with photos! No matter how many years go by, Parcheesi will always be the king of all board games. Once you start a game, you won’t be able stop until you find a winner! And if it's a personalised parcheesi game, it's going to be even more fun. You can personalise each "house" on the board, so that the players have their own personalised area, with their favourite photo or image.
Material: MDF wood with a polyester coating.
The rules of Ludo vary slightly from country to country, but the basic rules remain the same. The general rules for Ludo are:
These are the basic rules, but there are some additional rules that make the game more interesting. Again, we insist, in each country there may be variations and different ways of playing Ludo, but here we talk about the most common and usual rules.
When it comes to getting your pieces out of your house, it's not enough to just roll the dice and see what comes up. There are some specific rules:
Now that we have seen the rules for the start of the game, let's have a look at other rules that are used during the course of the game:
Getting “sent back” is the most damaging thing that can happen to a Ludo player. Or, seen from the other side, being “sent back” is the most beneficial for the other players.
When a player rolls the dice, moves the pieces, and one of them ends his move on the same square as another player's piece, he sends it back to start. When this happens, the piece that is landed on will be sent back to start and will have to roll a 6 again, in order to get the piece out of their home again.
Exception: on the board there are some squares with a circle in the middle. These squares are "safe", and the pieces are safe there. They cannot be sent back home if they are standing on those squares.
When a piece reaches the goal, the player can roll the dices one more time as a prize.
If a player places 2 pieces of their colour on the same square, the other players cannot cross that square and are obliged to wait for it to be broken. However, if the player who has these pieces rolls a double on their turn, then they are obliged to move the pieces of the blockages, and therefore open it.
The original name is pachisi, and it was invented in India in the 16th century. Parcheesi is a variation of this first original game. The name Ludo came from England in 1896.
The design was created based on the gardens of Emperor Abdul Momin. The centre of the board represents the throne where the emperor sat in his courtyard. On the other hand, the counters represent Indian women who moved in order to play for the emperor.
The traditional board game, Game of the Goose, now reinvented. Make your own design and play with your family and friends the traditional Game of the Goose game in a totally different way, you will be the most original of all! Get this game made with the latest printing technology and be surprised by its quality.
You can personalise the centre of the board (the goal of the game) with a large photo. And also 14 squares along the course of the game, with 14 different photos. These personalised squares are the ones where you jump "from goose to goose".
These are the basic rules, briefly explained:
Rules for each special square
When it is a player's turn, he rolls the dice and moves his piece forward as many squares as the number that comes up indicates.
The rest of the squares have various drawings and have no effect when you land on them.
To reach the finish line, you have to roll the exact number of squares you have left to reach the finish line. If you overshoot, you bounce and go back a few squares.
The origin of the game of the goose is somewhat unclear and there are several theories or possible authors. One theory, for example, holds that the first versions of the game appeared at the end of the 19th century and were decorated with illustrations related to that time.
The strongest theory says that the first version was a game that Francis I de Medici of Florence gave to Philip II of Spain in the mid-16th century.
But the origin is also said to be much older, as the game is said to have been invented by the Greeks in about the 13th century BC. There was an archaeological discovery, the Phaistos Disc, dating back to 2,000 BC, which could confirm this origin.