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Ring Toss - Fun and Easy Game
Paint, marker, water bottles, plastic cups, and sand. This project is rated EASY to do. Cut Rope Make four to eight rings. Cut a length of rope 15" long for each ring. It is easier to cut rope with a utility knife. Tape Enlarge To make a ring, join the two ends of a piece of rope in a circle and wrap with tape. Use a short piece of tape to hold the ends together, then wrap a longer piece of tape tightly around the rope to secure the ends. Use two different colors of electrical tape, wrapping half of the rings with one color and the other half with the second color. If you use masking tape, color the masking tape on half of the rings one color and give the remaining rings a second color. Outdoor Stakes optional To play ring toss outdoors, you will need two stakes to drive into the ground. Make one end pointed by whittling it with a utility knife. Sand the stake smooth. The stake will last longer if it is painted. Indoor Stakes optional For indoor stakes, take two empty water bottles and fill them with sand or gravel. Screw the lids on tightly and tape to secure. Now you are ready for a game! At the end of the project are the rules for playing Ring Toss. Also, learn about the origins of Ring Toss. Now you can play a game of ring toss! Games of skill originated as a way to learn the coordination needed to hunt. Although we have no record of them, these games probably originated in prehistoric times. We know from recent history that Native American children played many games that perfected their ability to throw, run, and aim. The game of ring toss probably developed from the British game of quoits. Quoits are light metal rings about six inches across. Players toss the quoits at iron "hobs" placed 18 yards apart. There are records of quoits being played as early as the 14th century, and the game may have developed from the Greek sport of discus throwing. The British and other Europeans spread the game of quoits as they explored and colonized. There is a Peruvian legend about an Incan king who was murdered while playing quoits with the Spanish conquistadores. An indoor version of quoits was popular with children during the 19th century. It was played on a portable wooden playing bed with up to nine hobs. Our game of ring toss is based on this incarnation. How to Play Ring Toss Here's what you need: Four or eight rings half one color, half another , two stakes, and a score sheet. Two players or teams. With four or more players, split into two teams. To be the first player or team to reach an agreed-upon total score: Make the rings and stakes from this project. Setup Find a place to play—outdoors or indoors. Arrange the stakes six or more feet apart. Flip a coin to see who goes first. Half of the players stand by each stake. Score 5 points for each ringer and 3 points for any ring touching the stake, and score one point for a ring within 6" of the stake and closer than an opponent's ring. Make a place to work. Read all of the directions. Gather everything you need to do the project. Think about the project. Imagine how it will look and what you will do with it.
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