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Tsuro Game of Path Strategy Board Game

by WizKids
4.8 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews

Price: $26.99 + $11.00 shipping
Only 1 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Affordable Games. Gift-wrap available.
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  • 2009 Preferred Choice Award from Creative Child Magazine
  • Easy to learn and play, less than 5 minutes to learn
  • 2 to 8 players/Ages 8+
  • 15 minutes
  • The board is adorned with traditional Chinese dragon imagery. The playing pieces look like stones with dragons engraved on them.
4 new from $26.99 9 collectible from $18.99

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$26.99 + $11.00 shipping Only 1 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Affordable Games. Gift-wrap available.

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Product Description

Build your own Path without your opponents steering you in the wrong direction - or off the board! Place your stones, select your tiles, and attempt to build a safe Path for your journey. The Paths of other players cross and connect, so the choices you make affect all the journeys across the board!

Product Details

  • Item Weight: 1.6 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Origin: China
  • ASIN: B000FIFIZY
  • Manufacturer recommended age: 8 years and up
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #297,481 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Playing this game the first time is like playing go the first time: you are overcome by a sense that there is a tremendous amount of complexity in such seemingly simple rules. The primary difference is that, unlike go, Tsuro is comprehensible. The game board is a series of tiles that always interconnect. The player has a stone that must move along its path, and its path must always grow. The path you lay now can result in another player being forced off the board later, or for two player's paths to interconnect. As more players are added, the amount of complexity and strategy in the game increases exponentially.

I played this game for the first time last night, and by this morning the people I was playing with had already tried out rules variants that utterly change the nature of play, as well as coming up with a light framework for gambling on it that we didn't try.

I could be wrong, but I think this game or some variant on it will ultimately rank with chess, go, and mancala as a defining game in history.

I'm also going to rank it as light strategy - the rules are simpler and the thought process is easier learned than say chess or go.
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Draw cards, and use them to create a path for your playing piece to follow. But watch out for the other players' paths, and whatever you do, don't let your path lead to the edges of the board.

The board and cards are unusually attractive, and the game is different than any I've seen. Sturdy and fun, sure to be a family favorite for years.

Kids as young as 4 or 5, to kids as old as... me!, anyone who can create and follow a path will enjoy Tsuro. And the great thing is, we can all play together, old and young. Great family game!
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This is a very unique game. Players lays cards, doing their best to not slide off the game board, and doing their best to push others players off. My family loved it.

The learning curve is 2 minutes, and the game will enver be the same twice. Great family fun, and great for up to 8 players as well.
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Length: 4:54 Mins
If you're looking for a family board game that's simple to learn and plays well with anywhere from 2 to 8 players, then Tsuro is one you'll want to check out.

Tsuro is a board game that essentially has a time limit on it - since there's a finite number of tiles and places to play them on the board. The game will end when the last tile is played (if it hasn't ended before then), so you can play a number of games back to back.

The pieces are fantastic as well and they help support the theme of the game.

You can also read more about our impressions on our game review site: [...]
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We played Tsuro for the first time when we visited our son for Christmas. I knew I had to have one for our home. I finally found it on Amazon - when will I learn to look here first? We recently had friends over for dinner and after dinner we played the game. It's easy to learn -play one game and you've got it. It doesn't take long to play a game, it quickly has everyone laughing and it can become a little addictive so we normally set a limit on how many games or how much time we will spend playing the game.
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I first played Tsuro at a gaming convention in New Jersey. This is one of those games where you have to plan and think ahead, because a wrong move puts you out of the game, just like chess and backgammon.

You place a tile on the board and follow the path on it, trying to avoid other players or going off the board. The last surviving player wins. So simple, yet so complicated. I love games like this.

Up to eight can play, and the playing pieces are both unusual and nice. They're like small stones. The instructions are nice and colorful. You'll probably have to buy this game on the internet or at a specialty gaming store. I don't think Toys R Us or Wal Mart carry this game. But if you find it, grab it. If you like strategy games that aren't overly complicated, you'll love it. Plus it's a game the whole family can play. The kids can plot to run Mom and Dad off the board.
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We saw this game on a certain celebrity's youtube show and it occurred to me that it'd be a great game to play together with our 6 and 9 year olds, whose attention span may not last long enough to deal with games that involve more complex instructions or gameplay.

It's a simple idea, you play a tile and follow the path that's created to its completion.

We were correct, the 6 yr old saw dragons and was thrilled, both kids are able to do very well and competitively with the adults and attention span is not an issue.

The game plays very quickly so it's easy to fit a round in before bed. We anticipate this will be great with a bottle of wine and friends as well.

The pieces and game board look pretty cool, and the packaging is pretty neat as well, asian-dragon themed.
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What does it take to become an enlightened one? One must stay on the path to the very end. This is the theme of this tile laying game for up to eight players.

The basic premise is that each player lays a tile on their turn in order to lengthen their path on the board. However, you have to be careful. If your path reaches the edge of the board, then you are out of the game. It is very simple to learn and play, but difficult to master. I believe that almost any age can enjoy this game, and since it can be played with up to eight players, with games lasting only 10-20 minutes, it is a good choice for parties and small gatherings. If you're interested in playing board games, but don't want to spend hours over the board, then this is an excellent choice.
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