Sport includes all forms of competitive physical activity or games which,[1] through casual or organized participation, at least in part aim to use, maintain or improve physical ability and skills while providing enjoyment to participants, and in some cases, entertainment for spectators. Sports commonly performed include:

Leisure sports, specifically, a party’s ability to be undertaken for recreational, leisure and competitive purposes

Recreational sports, that is, sports which are undertaken recreationally, only for the enjoyment of the game itself, and for the mere purpose of exercising or improving the physical capabilities and/or endurance of the participant, such as:

Tabletop Games

Organized board games can take a wide variety of forms, and board games can involve solo and cooperative play. In order to attract players and facilitate player interaction, the games include rulesets that provide players with either predefined actions that may be taken during play, or give the opportunity to assign a role to a player. These roles may be filled out by “cheaters” (for example, a “Duelist” is a player who performs a miniatures duel with another character of the same faction) or “guards” (for example, a “Ranger” is a player that is a “one man army” able to defend his home base).

Card games are one of the largest genres of board games. Among the most well-known are standard sets such as the deck-builder, draughts, collectible card games and bidding games such as bid whist and most varieties of bingo.

Parlor games, commonly called social games, often involve verbal banter, laughing and/or competition, such as telephone, charades and wit. Many parlor games involve elaborately played decks of cards, such as Hearts, Bridge and Mahjong.

Other board games include the two types of pictionary: blind and visually-impaired; Tabletop word games such as Balderdash and Quidditch; “Send-n-Hide” (based on hide-and-seek); Go games such as Monopoly and Mahjong; and a wide range of multi-player games such as chess and backgammon.


Puzzles typically consist of a question, and a solution. Some puzzles require the solution of more than one question, either in a specific order or by separating them. Some puzzles are solvable without the solution of the first question. For example, a clock face can be divided into a number of squares (for example, four corners) and then each square can be labeled with a number between 0 and 7 (for example, 3, 6, 8, 10, 

The answer is only one of the numbers, and this answer cannot be any combination of the other numbers.Risk is a form of puzzle that involves two players, one of whom begins to move and remove objects. The second player can see the moves but not the values, and must try to calculate the winner. The winner, however, may choose to increase the stakes, and play the same moves to double the stakes if they wish. If the second player calculates the winner and wins, they are said to “win” and collect the original stake. If they are correct but lose, then they are “lose” and have to pay the original stake. The second player can lose by guessing incorrectly or only by being slower

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