List Price: $25.00
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from 8 customer reviews
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Get ready for some fairy tale search-and-find fun! Roll the dice and round the board, sneaking a peek at treasures hidden in the Enchanted Forest along the way. Be the first player to find the treasures the king seeks and the kingdom is yours! A magical twist on classic memory match.
How to Play:
1. Players take turns rolling the dice and moving that number of spaces on the board.
2. Players who land on a space next to a tree may lift the tree and peek at the treasure depicted on its bottom. If that treasure matches the treasure tile on top of the pile at the castle gates, that player rolls his or her way to the castle to make the match and take the tile.
3. When a new tile is turned over, players test their memories – can they remember which tree hides the new treasure and get to the gates first to collect it?
4. The first player to collect three treasure tiles wins the game!
- 13 Trees
- 13 Treasure Tokens
- 13 Treasure Tiles
- 2 Dice
- 6 Movers
- 1 Game Board
Average Rating: 4.6 in 8 reviews
I played this game in the mid 80's and it was absolutely fantastic! (from what I can remember anyway!) Looking to buy it online now for my nephew and niece - I am so sure they will enjoy it and recommend it 20 years later too!!
This is one of our favorite games to play together as a family. The kids love it and it's a challenge for everyone to remember what is hidden where under the little plastic trees. The components are very sturdy and we love the "magic" that you can use when you roll doubles. It's such a great game and one we plan on playing for years with our young children. We also recommend Eureka, Secret Door, Lucky Catch, and Rat-a-tat Cat.
Themed after nothing spectacular like Sci-Fi or the usual Fantasy of humans, dwarfs, and elves, Enchanted Forest won't be of interest of some people untill you think about it.
Fairy Tales is the perfect theam for this game. Being a memory game that even challenging to adult as it is for kids a universal well known theam fits all ages.
Enchanted Forest is perfect for a game with players of various ages. A group of adults would have just as much fun a a group of kids at playing this game. I myself play it with my mother, and with my friends at the local game shop.
A game that could bring multiple generations to the table to have fun. Bridging the gap.
I first received this game as a present almost twenty years ago when I was a little girl, and I have to say that it was the most memorable game of my childhood. The board and pieces were sturdy and beautifully crafted, and remained in my memory for all these years! I fell in love with the simplicity of the game and the mystery of what lay under the next tree. This game challenged my memory skills and was fun for everyone with whom I played. I'm sure the game is a bit less challenging for an adult, but makes an enjoyable game for the whole family. It's the most beautifully constructed game I've seen!
This was the first game I taught my four year old (though we simplified the rules) when it was known as Enchanted Forest. It has remained a perennial favorite with her and her friends. A nice simple memory game with enough fun elements to keep adults from getting bored. Usual good Ravenburger quality. Recommended.
This is one game that my daughter enjoys as much as I do. The game combines a little bit of skill (memory) with a lot of fun. Especially when we try to distract each other by calling out nonsense items in an attempt to confuse each other when a player is looking under a tree. ('White elephant' is the current favorite to call out - 'What's under that tree? White elephant!!')
The game does depend a bit on luck (good die rolls) and adults with good memories may wish for more challenging fair, but it is a game that can be enjoyed by younger children while presenting some challenge to adults. I like this game as a nice family game.
Some folks consider this game to be a delightful parcheesi variant with a memory twist.
I consider it to be a 5-minute memory game stretched out to an agonizing 30+ minutes by lots of dull dice-rolling and moving around.
To each his own.