Goodbye, Candyland! This Is the Best List of Board Games for Preschoolers (And Parents)

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Inside: Get those boring preschool board games out of your house and play these kid-approved (and parent-approved!) board games for preschoolers instead. Endless fun!

My preschooler’s favorite time of day isn’t a mealtime or going to the park on nice days. It’s not even when I let her watch an old rerun of Mister Rogers during her little sister’s naptime so I can get some work done.

Her absolute favorite time of day is after her little sister goes to bed at night because that’s when we bust out a board game or card game to play as a family.

There’s just one problem.

The games specifically designed for preschoolers are kind of…lame.

The people who invented Candyland, Chutes & Ladders, and Hungry Hungry Hippos must have had some deep-seated hatred for parents of the world because playing those preschool board games will slowly kill off every brain cell that sleep deprivation hasn’t already taken care of.

Those typical preschool board games require no strategy. They’re all chance and no thought, and at best they prepare your kid to understand the concept of a lottery ticket.

And yet as much as I’d love to groom my preschooler into a ruthless Scrabble whiz, some of the best family games are just too advanced to be board games for 3-year-olds and 4-year-olds.

Life is too short to play boring preschool board games
But You Don’t Have to Suffer Through Candyland

Ever since my oldest daughter reached board game maturity many years ago, we’ve been on the hunt for the best board games for families. The ones that won’t make you want to gouge out your eyeballs with a junky plastic game piece.

Over the years, we’ve discovered that the world has a ton of absolutely delightful preschool board games to offer families. It’s just that Candyland and its ilk have infiltrated the mainstream psyche as the quintessential board games for preschoolers, so you don’t hear about most of the awesome preschool board games that you’ll actually enjoy playing with your kid.

In our family, we play a board game nearly every night, and we even cleared out our pantry in the kitchen to devote to storing our family board games.

We're a little nuts about family board gamesIt ain’t pretty, but it should give you some idea of how nuts we are about board games…
and now I’m realizing we still need to donate our copy of Candyland!

Board games and card games are one of the best ways you can connect with your kids after a busy day, but if you play a mind-numbing game like Chutes & Ladders, it can have the opposite effect.

You’ll be bored out of your skull, and your preschooler will pick up on that. Instead of reconnecting and laughing together, you’ll be anxious for the game to end, leaving your kid to wonder why you don’t want to play with her.

Related: Forget Candyland! This Is the Best List of Board Games for All Ages

20 Awesome Preschool Board Games That You’ll Love, Too

Get those boring preschool board games out of your house and play these kid-approved (and parent-approved!) board games for preschoolers instead.

Because life is too short to be pulling out your hair when you could be giggling with your preschooler. Use this list of fun board games for 3-year-olds and 4-year-olds to beef up your family game collection, and you won’t be sorry.

This list grew out of our own experience of being on the hunt for the best family board games and card games for many years. Plus, we researched on Amazon and Google to find all the top suggestions of preschool board games for 4-year-olds and 3-year-olds, then market-tested them with our own crew.

Not only will your preschooler love these board games and card games, but you will too. If you need more ideas after you check out this list, head over to Forget Candyland! This Is the Best List of Board Games for All Ages because most games on that list are preschooler-friendly too.

Board games for preschoolers that adults will enjoy too
But First, a Warning

When my preschooler was three years old, she swallowed a coin that got stuck in her throat. One emergency room visit, one surgery, and one five-figure hospital bill later, I can tell you firsthand that choking hazards are nothing to take lightly. And we were lucky that we caught it in time.

Some of these games – even the games marketed specifically for preschoolers – contain game pieces that are the perfect size to be choking hazards. Please always keep a close eye on your child when she’s playing with a game that has small pieces. And if you have younger kids, make sure they’re sleeping or otherwise occupied so they don’t find a fallen game piece and pop it into their mouths.

Now for the list of the best preschool board games…

1. Gobblet Gobblers

Time to Play: 5 minutes
Number of Players: 2
Get It: Gobblet Gobblers

This preschool board game is like tic-tac-toe with a twist. Just like in tic-tac-toe, you line up three of your pieces to win. But in this game, your piece can also gobble up another person’s piece (or even your own piece) because the game pieces are like nesting dolls. You can also move any pieces you already placed on the board.

While it can get boring to play tic-tac-toe with a preschooler over and over again, this game shakes things up enough to make it fun for all ages in the family. The game is over quickly, which is a plus for a preschooler’s attention span. My 9-year-old and 4-year-old will sit and play game after game together because they’re having so much fun.

The kids don’t even realize they’re building critical thinking, memory skills, and spatial awareness skills while having fun!

One quick warning though: Be sure to get this wooden version of this game, not the newer plastic version. The Amazon reviewers who accidentally ordered the plastic version were bummed because the plastic edition isn’t nearly as sturdy.

If you like this game, the same company also makes another board game for preschoolers called Pengoloo that’s on our wish list and has great reviews.

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2. Zingo

Time to Play: 5 minutes
Number of Players: 2–8
Get It: Zingo

This is a matching game, but what keeps it interesting for older kids and adults is the competitive twist – you have to be the first one to notice a match and snag it before someone else does.

That sounds like a simple enough task, but our kids actually snake a match out from under our noses more often than you’d think. (I’m blaming chronic parental sleep deprivation.)

3. Ruckus

Time to Play: 20 minutes
Number of Players: 2–4
Get It: Ruckus

The box says this card game is technically for ages 5 and up, but my preschooler can’t get enough of this game. In this matching game, you can steal piles of matches from other players, and that’s when the real fun begins.

If you don’t have 20 minutes for a full game, it’s easy to shorten it up by playing to a smaller number of points instead of the recommended 77 points.

Quick tip: We put a box of tissues in front of our preschooler’s hand so she could lay her cards out on the table without everyone else being able to see them.

4. Stack Up!

Time to Play: 15 minutes
Number of Players: 2–6
Get It: Stack Up!

This stacking game is a bit like Jenga, except it’s a cooperative game where all the players work together towards a common goal. Cooperative games like this are great for building teamwork skills, plus younger kids don’t always grasp competitive tactics so cooperative games are a refreshing change of pace for them.

Even if the tower topples and you “lose” this preschool board game, kids still giggle like mad because knocking stuff over is funny stuff.

As your little one gets familiar with the rules, the game rules include a couple variations to keep things challenging and fun.

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5. Sleeping Queens

Time to Play: 10 minutes
Number of Players: 2–5
Get It: Sleeping Queens

This is another card game that’s technically for older kids, but our preschooler has been playing this game since the age of three. Of all the preschool board games and card games in this list, this one is her absolute favorite and our number one go-to as a family. The rules are simple enough for our preschooler to understand, but the game still keeps everyone on their toes.

We really and truly never get tired of this one. Plus, you can play a whole game in about 10 minutes, which is perfect for getting in a dose of family connection before sending little ones off to bed.

By the way, when you’re playing card games with little ones, this card holder is a must have. Your child can hold it, or she can set the holder down on the table and easily see all her cards. (This particular card holder has stood the test of time, as opposed to other more flimsy card holders we’ve tried.)

6. My First Carcassonne

Time to Play: 10-20 minutes
Number of Players: 2–4
Get It: My First Carcassonne

Whereas some preschool board games are all luck and no strategy, this game gives younger kids a fun introduction to thinking strategically. And of all the games in this list, this game is on my own personal short list of my favorite preschool games to play with my kids – along with Ruckus, Sleeping Queens, and Aquarius (see below).

To play, you place tiles to build streets in the city of Carcassonne, so the road-building aspect is fantastic for growing spatial intelligence.

If this preschool board game is your first introduction to the world of Carcassonne, be sure to check out the main version of Carcassonne for ages 7 and up when you’re ready to graduate.

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7. Create and Tell Me A Story Cards

Time to Play: 5-15 minutes
Number of Players: 2 or more
Get It: Create and Tell Me A Story Cards

This simple card game for preschoolers is a great way to foster your child’s imagination and build literacy skills.

The game has several variations, but our favorite is this: Each player takes turns picking a random card. The first person starts a story with “Once upon a time…” and then on the next turn, the next person uses their card as inspiration to add to the story.

The stories we come up with as a family always leave us giggling. Even my toddler loves to play!

What’s especially great about this game is you have several versions to choose from, and to kick it up a notch you can even mix different sets together:

Fairy Tale Mix-Up
Mystery in the Forest
Animal Village
Volcano Island

This one also makes for a fun travel game to take along on road trips or plane rides.

8. Sequence for Kids

Time to Play: 20 minutes
Number of Players: 2-4
Get It: Sequence for Kids

We started out with the regular Sequence game, but it was a bit of a stretch for preschooler when she was three, so we got the Sequence for Kids version and it’s perfect for now. Sometimes though, we’ll invite her to join mom or dad’s team so we can play the regular version.

What’s cool about this game is that you’ll notice your kids start thinking ahead a couple turns instead of just playing the second they find a match.

If you want to give your older kids’ brains a workout, try Sequence Numbers or Sequence States and Capitals.

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9. Uno

Time to Play: 30 minutes
Number of Players: 2–10
Get It: Uno

The box says this classic card game is for ages 7 and up, but our preschooler has been playing it for a while. When you think about it, Uno is mostly a matching game. And preschoolers love matching games!

When we first started playing, she needed a little help understanding the “special” cards, but after playing it a few times, she’s learned the meaning of the different symbols. And she knows exactly how to unleash the wrath of the Wild Draw Four card on her poor mother.

To simplify this game for your little ones, you can skip keeping score at the end of each hand.

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10. Hoot Owl Hoot or Orchard by HABA

Time to Play: 15 minutes for Hoot Owl Hoot; 10 minutes for Orchard
Number of Players: 2–4 for Hoot Owl Hoot; 2-8 for Orchard
Get It: Hoot Owl Hoot or Orchard

When it comes to cooperative games for preschoolers, these two are our favorites aside from Stack Up! above. But because the game play for these two games is so similar, I would recommend picking either Hoot Owl Hoot or Orchard, but not both.

My kids prefer Orchard, and the wooden game pieces are awfully nice. But they also love Hoot Owl Hoot, so if the wooden Orchard game is a bit outside your price range, Hoot Owl Hoot is a great alternative.

We also ended up receiving two more similar cooperative games as gifts: Race to the Treasure and Snug as a Bug in a Rug. Those are fun too, but they aren’t our go-tos in the same way that Orchard and Hoot Owl Hoot have been.

11. Spot It! Jr. Animals

Time to Play: 15 minutes
Number of Players: 2–6
Get It: Spot It! Jr. Animals

This preschool game is similar to the regular version of Spot It! but simplified for younger kids with larger images and fewer images on each card.

My favorite part of this matching game is that it’s so portable. I can throw it in my purse when we’re heading somewhere the kids will have to wait a bit, like the doctor’s office or to a restaurant. The small tin holding the cards also makes this game a great fit as a stocking stuffer for kids.

If your preschooler loves this game, you can also check out these variations: Spot It! Numbers and Shapes and Spot It! Alphabet.

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12. Qwirkle

Time to Play: 30-45 minutes
Number of Players: 2–4
Get It: Qwirkle or Travel Qwirkle

This game took a little practice for our preschooler at first, so take it slow and end the game early when you’re first teaching young kids. To speed up the game, we skip keeping score and put the focus on matching the colors and patterns. You can play a whole game in about 30-45 minutes, and then after the game our preschooler will extend the fun by building towers with the tiles.

This game is also available as a compact travel version, so we keep it in our suitcase and take it with us wherever we go.

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13. Go Fish

Time to Play: 20 minutes
Number of Players: 2–6
Get It: Go Fish Alphabet or Go Fish for Art (cards and companion book)

Playing this classic card game with your kids when you’re exhausted levels out the playing field. I don’t believe in letting my kids win, but our 9-year-old and preschooler beat me and my husband on a regular basis.

We have a couple sets of this game – one alphabet set that helps our preschooler work on letter recognition, and another set featuring the artwork of Van Gogh and other artists. Our kids get exposed to art, and we get to hear our preschooler say “Van Gogh,” which is pretty much the cutest thing ever. (If you like the idea of the art edition of Go Fish, they also have a set with modern artists and another for impressionists.)

14. Rummikub

Time to Play: 60 minutes
Number of Players: 2–4
Get It: Rummikub or Rummikub Large Number Edition

This is supposed to be for ages 8 and up, but our preschooler was still able to understand the rules after one practice game when she was three. Several Amazon reviewers have said their preschoolers get into this game as well. Plus, it’s great reinforcement for kids who are learning to recognize numbers.

If you can, go for the Large Number Edition of this one to make it even easier on young kids to tell the difference between the numbers.

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15. Aquarius

Time to Play: 20 minutes
Number of Players: 2–5
Get It: Aquarius

You probably won’t find this game on most lists of preschool board games and card games because the box says ages 6 and up. But because this game is really just a matching game, preschoolers catch on quickly.

Plus, the instructions come with different variations for different ages as young as three, which makes it easy to modify the game to fit the people playing.

You play the cards kind of like dominoes – which can be a fun preschool board game itself! – and match up different patterns to the cards already on the table.

This is a game my husband and I love to play after the kids are in bed (with the most advanced variation on the rules!) so it’s a cost-effective and flexible addition to your family board game collection.

16. Elementos

Time to Play: 15 minutes
Number of Players: 2
Get It: Elementos

This strategy game is like a cross between Checkers and rock-paper-scissors. Your goal is to move from one side of the board to the other, and along the way you can capture the other player’s pieces as long as you have the right element on your piece: fire takes tree, tree takes water, and water takes fire.

The box says this game is for ages 7 and up, but my preschooler and 9-year-old love to play together. My preschooler doesn’t get all the strategy involved, but she still enjoys moving pieces across the board and she’s positively giddy when she’s able to capture her older sister’s pieces.

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17. Blokus

Time to Play: 20 minutes
Number of Players: 2-4
Get It: Blokus

This game board looks like Tetris but in a board game format. Like Gobblet Gobblers and My First Carcassonne, this is another great game for building spatial reasoning skills.

It can be a bit of a stretch for preschoolers at first, but try playing on teams with parents first to teach the rules, and they’ll catch on fast.

What I love about this game as a pick for preschoolers is that it’s something they can grow into. Over time, their understanding of the strategy will deepen and they’ll be even more formidable opponents.

The Best Preschool Board Games for Kids to Play Independently

All the preschool board games in the first part of this list are enjoyable for a wide range of ages, from preschooler to parent and everything in between. But a few preschool board games are lots of fun for kids but may not necessarily be your top pick as a parent.

If you have more than one child or your child likes to play board games with friends or kids in the family, consider the preschool board games in the next section of this list. You’ll likely want to play with the kids the first couple of times to help them learn the rules, but after that you can peace out and let the kids play independently while you sneak a catnap on the couch.

18. Shopping List

Time to Play: 15 minutes
Number of Players: 2-4
Get It: Shopping List

This preschool memory game lets kids pretend play they’re at the grocery store filling their cart with everything on their shopping list. My preschooler absolutely loves this game, which is probably an indication that I should put her to work at the grocery store more often. My toddler loves to join in on this one too, but her attention span doesn’t last for a whole game.

If your child loves this game, you can get expansion packs for extra fruit and veggies and for clothing items.

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19. The Sneaky, Snacky Squirrel Game

Time to Play: 15 minutes
Number of Players: 2-4
Get It: The Sneaky, Snacky Squirrel Game

This is one of the preschool board games you see recommended often, and preschoolers definitely tend to enjoy it. But I prefer my kids to play this one independently because it’s almost 100 percent based on luck with very little strategy.

Still, young kids have fun with this game, as you can see from the reviews. If you do get this game, just make sure to pick up a couple other preschool board games from this list so you’ll have something you enjoy playing with your kids.

20. Richard Scarry’s Busytown

Time to Play: 30 minutes
Number of Players: 2-4
Get It: Richard Scarry’s Busytown

Like Hoot Owl Hoot or Orchard, this falls into the category of cooperative preschool board games, and my preschooler loves playing this one too. But game play takes about twice as long for this game, so it’s not as appealing as the other cooperative games we own.

The part that keeps this game interesting for us as parents is the “I Spy” component of looking for little details on the game board. Still, this game isn’t our first choice to play with the kids. We encourage them to play independently, and they have just as much fun!

Bonus! 6 More Preschool Board Games That Come Highly Recommended

These preschool board games and card games come highly recommended from friends and family (and those lovely souls who write helpful Amazon reviews!), but we haven’t taken them for a test drive with our preschooler quite yet. If the above list didn’t give you any new ideas, try these preschool board games next.

I’ll update this post as we make our way through testing the rest of these with our kiddos:

The Yoga Garden Game – This popped up again and again in my research of the best preschool board games. As part of this interactive game, kids get to move their bodies and practice yoga moves. Adorable!
Pengoloo – In this memory game, you find matching eggs hidden under the penguins. After preschoolers get a handle on the basic rules, you can amp up the strategy with a variation where you’re allowed to steal eggs from other players.

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Go Away Monster – Kids take on their fear of monsters by making them go away in this game. This one sounds simple enough for toddlers too, so it could become a game that kids play independently.
Chicken Cha Cha Cha – This memory game is more interactive than a standard matching game. Plus, it has sturdy wooden pieces that will stand up to little kids playing the game lots.

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Feed the Kitty – Reviewers say this game is even fun for adults to play, and it’s a great way for kids to practice counting and math skills.
Animal Upon Animal – This is a stacking game like Jenga but more fun for preschoolers. Reviewers appreciated the durable wooden pieces, unlike some other stacking games for preschoolers made with low-quality plastic. This one comes from the same company who makes Orchard, which my kids love.

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Your Turn

Which are your favorite preschool board games? Share in a comment below!

Forget Chutes & Ladders! This Is the Best List of Preschool Board Games
Author informationKellyKelly

I’m a mom of four, a recovering perfectionist, and the author of Happy You, Happy Family. Parenting is hard enough without all the guilt we heap on top of ourselves. So let’s stop trying to be perfect parents and just be real ones. Sound good? Join my mailing list and as a bonus, you’ll get 25+ incredibly helpful cheat sheets that will ease your parenting struggles.

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Original Article : HERE ; This post was curated & posted using : RealSpecific


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