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Therapy The Game


Price: $33.99 + $14.99 shipping
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Lazee Boy Electronics.
  • The game board is sectioned off into 6 distinct parts, each a different color
  • Each part represents a different phase of life
6 new from $33.99 29 collectible from $7.75

Frequently Bought Together

Therapy The Game + Temper Tamers In a Jar: Helping Kids Cool Off and Manage Anger
Price for both: $42.98

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Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 11 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000IUA1AQ
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 18 years and up
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #307,186 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
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Product Description

Each player is both therapist and patient. During your turn, you take the roll of a patient. You take your game piece (a colored couch), and move it 2d6 spaces clockwise. There are a number of different types of squares you can land on, and these determine what happens during your turn.

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Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By A. Skinner on December 12, 2008
Therapy is a party game. It's also pretty old - it came out over 20 years ago.

Let me say right off the bat that I had a good time playing Therapy. While the core gameplay is deeply flawed, the game itself is a fun time, and with people who don't care about winning, you should enjoy yourself.

The game board is sectioned off into 6 distinct parts, each a different color. Each part represents a different phase of life.

Each player is both therapist and patient. During your turn, you take the roll of a patient. You take your game piece (a colored couch), and move it 2d6 spaces clockwise. There are a number of different types of squares you can land on, and these determine what happens during your turn.

If you land on a "Therapy" square, the person whose couch is that color takes the top card from the Therapy deck and reads it to you. It might be something like "Which of these was the most traumatic event in your childhood: a) your first dentist visit, b) your first dance with a member of the opposite sex, or c) your first day at school?". You then write down your answer secretly on a piece of paper. Your "therapist" (the person with the couch of that color) then tries to guess which answer you picked. If he guesses correctly, then your therapy session is successful and you get to put a peg in your couch to indicate that you've completed that color. The person who gets all their pegs and then passes the "Finish" square wins the game.

As you can see, this is the part where the gameplay is "deeply flawed". Your therapist is the one who guesses your answer, and you gain the benefit from his correct answer! So what incentive does he have to answer correctly?
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Jo-ann Scott Fitzgerald on July 15, 2007
One of the best games I have ever played. You learn a lot about people. Most of my friends want to know where I bought the game. I even used it at a church retreat. So much fun.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Catherine Krueger on January 4, 2014
This game was an awesome find at a garage sale, and was worth every penny. It has created many wonderful, funny memories and started some interesting conversations. This version of the game--the one from the late 80s--is the best (I can't really vouch for the newer one, but...) because it involves some counter-intuitive thinking to understand studies from the 40s-80s. I would definitely recommend it.
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By Carrie on July 24, 2013
It's an outdated version of this game, but that is half of the fun!! I love playing this game with friends. Some of the group therapy subjects are a little risqué, but very funny!!
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