CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
Sort It Out Family Game
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- The Game Where You Put Things In Order
- Can You Sort Out Which Is Faster - A Cheetah A Helicopter Or A Steam Train?
- How About Which Animals Brain Weighs More - A Cat A Giraffe A Baboon
- Great Family Game Where Guessing Is Half The Fun
- In Sort It Out Youll Find Out
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From the Manufacturer
Top Customer Reviews
It's such a simple concept but so much fun! You get a list of things and then have to put them in the correct order to move ahead on the board. Everyone plays on every turn so there's no sitting around and waiting for the other team to go which is really nice. The topics are really varied so no one is really at an advantage. It's the only game I can think of where if you don't know the answer and you have to guess it's still really fun, because then you find out all of these interesting facts, like how much an elephant's daily poop weighs. (Seriously, that was in one of the questions!!!)
The game is really fun for all types of different personalities and we've only played it once so far, but it seems like it would be hard to have someone get really competitive or be a bad sport about not knowing the answers. I definitely recommend it for families and dinner parties.
Sort it Out! begins with a simple premise but becomes addictive and challenging as the game proceeds. As players put lists of things in order, such as events in the 60's, speed of animals, or number of Oscars won by certain actresses, it becomes clear how easy it is to mess up entirely because of one wrong guess. That said, people of all different levels have a chance at success because there's always a good dose of luck involved. The balance of logic, knowledge, and guessing makes each turn dynamic and often surprising.
This game is the antidote to trivia games that test obscure knowledge and are often inaccessible to all levels. While there are definitely obscure questions within Sort it Out!, the need to sequence things makes it a whole different ball game than simply coming up with an answer on your own. Also, every player plays every turn and never has a boring pause between turns. Because it is tricky to get every single list correct, every player has a good chance at earning points at the beginning of every round. Sometimes, players win points out of pure luck. Depending on their position on the board game, players can also move back if they get incorrect answers.
I recommend Sort it Out! because it is quirky, competative in a fun way, challenging, and inclusive. No one feels out of their league, and yet many of the questions were very tricky.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
It was a Christmas gift for family members. I am assuming they liked it.Published 18 months ago by Patti Mac
I choose this rating because of the game. The categories are ridiculous.Who cares about how much money Julia Roberts made in 5 movies list from low to high. Read morePublished on December 31, 2013 by clw
This game seemed like it would be fun, and the concept is good, but the game is too hard. Topics are too difficult for anyone to really answer correctly, so we got bored with it... Read morePublished on December 29, 2013 by J. Livingston
I like the game, but it has a lot of things that kids (teenagers) just don't seem to know about. So that makes it difficult to play. Read morePublished on December 10, 2013 by B
I was playing this with my mother and cousin and having a good time, until we stumbled upon a card that asked us to put cars in the correct order they were manufactured. Read morePublished on July 30, 2013 by Austin
Could have fun with this game. Very educational, memory focus is a must. Family/friends game but it isn't easy. Read morePublished on February 20, 2013 by Bonney
Not sure how he likes it. They live out of state and I haven't had comments from them.
It sounded like a fun game that young people and adults would enjoy.
Exciting game that everyone playing stays involved to the end. Questions are geared towards teens and adults. Definitely worth it.Published on January 28, 2013 by Richard Haynes