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Monopoly Junior Board Game
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- Fast-trading Monopoly Junior game is for younger player
- Comes with 4 junior tokens before they grew up.
- Buy cool properties such as the pet store, the candy store, and the video game arcade.
- Easy rules use single dollar bills for simple transactions.
- Gameboard, 4 tokens, 20 chance cards, 48 sold signs, 90 banknotes, 4 character cards, and 1 die.
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CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
Monopoly games have been entertaining families since 1935, and people love the roller-coaster ride to success. Pass Go, take a Chance card, and you might just build the property of your dreams…or you might end up in Jail! Whatever happens, it's fun all the way to the top! And now kids can join in the excitement with the fast and fun Monopoly Junior game.
My First Monopoly Game
Welcome to the first Monopoly game for kids, where they can earn money the fun way! The Monopoly Junior game is just like the classic Monopoly game, but it's accessible and exciting for younger players. It's fast, simple, and full of surprises. Kids choose their favorite Junior token and learn how to pass Go, buy properties, and collect rent. Single banknotes keep the transactions fast and easy.
Race, Buy, Sell
First, players choose which adorable character token to play with. The Monopoly Junior game comes with 4 favorite classic tokens before they grew up. Then kids will have a blast racing their tokens around the board, buying the fun properties they love such as the ice cream parlor, the toy store, and the skate park. It's so much fun for them to place a "sold" sign on their very own property. Chance cards reveal unexpected bonuses, but watch out! They can also make a player pay when least expected. And who knows when someone will get sent straight to jail?
Be the Winner
Kids will love collecting cool properties, making others pay rent, and trying to own it all. Once any player runs out of money and can't buy an unowned property, pay rent, or pay a fine, the game is over. The remaining players count their money, and the person with the most money wins the game!
Gameboard, 4 tokens, 20 chance cards, 48 sold signs, 90 banknotes, 4 character cards, and 1 die.
1. The classic game for younger players 2. Comes with 4 junior tokens before they grew up 3. Buy cool properties such as the pet store, the candy store, and the video game arcade 4. Easy rules use single dollar bills for simple transactions
Corporate Social Responsibility
Hasbro is committed to being an ethical and responsible company and is a recognized toy industry leader in the areas of product safety, environmental sustainability, ethical sourcing, and philanthropy.
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This item Monopoly Junior Board Game
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|Are Batteries Required||No||No||No||No||No||No|
|Item Dimensions||13.11 x 1.89 x 10.51 in||1.9 x 10.1 x 20 in||13.11 x 1.89 x 10.51 in||10.51 x 1.61 x 10.51 in||10.51 x 1.61 x 10.51 in||13.11 x 1.89 x 10.51 in|
|Item Weight||1.32 lbs||2.44 lbs||1.6 lbs||1 lb||1 lb||1.4 lbs|
Top customer reviews
It is a much simpler version of the regular monopoly. It only comes with one die, all the currency is $1, and all the costs are easy to calculate based on $1 bills. All the locations are places a child relates to like pizza parlor, library, toy store, and so on. There is nothing like the incentive of making money to stimulate thinking skills and greed (let's call it "ambition.") I've noticed that, since we started playing, he's learned a few math skills. I wish that the game might have $2 and $5 bills so that he could learn to subtract by making change. But it's funny to see his 5-year old mind working when he lands on one of my properties and has to pay me or when he looks at his stack of cash to decide if he wants to make an investment on a property.
The game is entertaining and moves fast. The only problem I've had is that there is no clear ending. You stop playing when someone--usually my grandchild--says he's tired. Then we just count our money and properties and decide who won. (Usually, him).
It's principal virtue is that it teaches patience, concentration, taking turns, and winning and losing gracefully. It's also a nice way of being alone together, talking, laughing, not watching TV or playing i-pad games. There is a lot to be said for old-fashioned fun--which isn't a surprising statement coming from a grandmother, I suppose.
The characters are fun, and there is a little extra bio card about each figure describing their personalities. This addition makes it so that if you get "stuck" with a less desirable character, there's a fun little description to make it a bit more personal and exciting! I use the bio to convince my kids that the boat really is a fun piece to play with :)
I would recommend this game for kids 5 and up, unless you have a bright 4-year-old that is great at counting and following rules to games. The older kids could get a bit of an extra challenge from reading the Chance cards, board spaces, and bio cards for the characters. I can see kids up to 10 enjoying this on their own, but any age child or person would enjoy playing this with a younger kid! I love to play this game with my kiddos.
We've played this starting when my kids were 3&5. It's actually a simple game that's enjoyable for parents to play too. Also, once they had played it a couple of times, it was easy enough that the kids could play it without adult intervention. However, I was always up for a game of this when they suggested it.
Also, with the process of buying property and paying rent, it really does help the kids with addition and subtraction of the numbers 1-5.
In regards to the actual product, i am extremely dissatisfied in how 'cheap' these new Hasbro games have become. I purchased this to replace an older version of Monopoly Jr. that was accidentally ruined with water. The game pieces are solid quality and cute and the board itself is brightly colored and fun. However, they have replaced the houses/ticket booths (in the jr. versions) with cheap little cardboard punch outs that do not stand up and slide all over the board during regular play. The creators also replaced all the banknotes with 1$ bills. My favorite aspect of this game was teaching my son basic addition and subtraction naturally with game play. I do not understand why they would have removed this... The rules were also modified in such a way that my son and I ran out of money before completing two rounds around the board. I feel that I wasted 15$ on this game that is just a pain to keep straight when playing without the added educational benefit.