Prime Climb Board Game

By Math for Love

$29.95 More on the way

Details

Invented by mathematicians-turned-educators, this math board game transforms equations into addictive play. Add, subtract, divide, and multiply your way from zero to 101—gaining special powers and bumping opponents along the way. Get lost in play and more fluent at math with each climb.

  • Made in the USA: Battle Creek, MI
  • Includes game board, 28 prime climb cards, two dice, eight pawns, instructions, and multiplication reference card
  • Incorporates addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division into game play
  • Both strategy and luck based
  • Dynamic, colorful board
  • Easy to learn
  • For 2-4 players
  • Recommended for ages 10 and up
  • Dimensions: Box: 10.25" x 10.25" x 2.75"; Board: 19" x 19" x 0.10"
  • Weight: 1.66 lbs.

2 Reviews (4.5 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating
5

Exciting game

by

Bought this to play with my granddaughter who is struggling with math. We both enjoy playing this game and she's learning as we play.

4

New Math

by

Very cool game that shows the relationship between numbers. Some of my friends love it, some hate it. I think it's great.

2 Item(s)

The math game kids actually ask to play.

About Math for Love

Math Skills Made Fun

Link colors to numbers to fun in a math board game that’s addicting and stealthy. Prime Climb makes you exercise math skills while you’re distracted at play.

Married mathematicians Daniel Finkel and Katherine Cook are the architects, creating a new take on doing equations. After training teachers for many years, they turned their attention to designing a visual, intuitive game to help kids become fluent in math. Much like learning a language, getting the key concepts down while you’re young can help them take root.

To play, you roll two ten-sided dice—then you use operations to decide how many spaces you can move. Add the two numbers or subtract, multiply, or divide them, depending on which total will give you the best turn. Climb your way up to 101—gaining special powers and bumping opponents back to the start along the way.

When we played the game, our teenage kids even asked to play it again. That’s right—teens asking to play a math game with their parents. There’s no greater endorsement than that.