Search
Filters
Close
Remember the See Saw from your childhood? This Balancing Duo game replicates the action of having to balance the two ends by choosing a selection of pieces that balance the structure. Players can even fill the clear tubs with sand, rice or other items to achieve different weights. Game includes a spirit level to help see the the lean of the platform. Stack the beads onto the rods and see if the other player can match you? Makes an inventive activity for older care home residents, also great tactile fun for anyone with a dementia.
SKU: BD298
£154.99

Activity Ideas:

  • Share the pieces out between players, they must in turn place all their pieces on the board so it does not lose balance. At the end of the game the board must balance and all pieces must be used. Players may swap pieces around to make it balance.
  • Play is similar to above, except this time the board must be off-balance.
  • Use the pieces to stack together to make different shapes.
  • Fill the clear tubs with different materials to check how they weigh against each other eg: sand/water/cotton wool/grit.

Remember the See Saw from your childhood? This Balancing Duo game replicates the action of having to balance the two ends by choosing a selection of pieces that balance the structure.

Players can even fill the clear tubs with sand, rice or other items to achieve different weights.

Game includes a spirit level to help see the the lean of the platform.

Stack the beads onto the rods and see if the other player can match you?

Makes an inventive activity for older care home residents, also tactile fun for anyone with a dementia.

Set includes:

  • wooden scales with 16 drilled holes
  • 32 playing pieces
  • 12 posts
  • 8 x acrylic clear containers
  • 1 x acrylic spirit level
  • instructions

Size: Wooden scales (l) 55cm x (w) 9cm x (h) 12cm.

Enjoy balancing games? See our Suspend Balance Game too. Why not add to the game afterwards by bagging up different quantities of fruit and vegetables, pasta, flour and other household items and ask residents to guess the weight of each to the nearest ounce.