Q-bitz is a magnificent visual agility game that will never lose its fascination. With twenty pattern cards and sixteen cubes, players recreate the patterns as quickly as possible.
Varying Levels of Difficulty
From matching the card shown to having ten seconds to study a card and then remaking the pattern from memory, each variation of these fast-paced rounds requires a different set of visual and cerebral skills.
An Exceptional Thinking Skill Challenge
But Q-bitz does not have to be played as a game. The cards and cubes can also be used as an exceptional thinking skill challenge for children or adults. Brilliant!
Q-bitz Solo is the new single-player version of the original Q-bitz and includes twenty pattern cards, a wooden tray, a set of sixteen cubes, and instructions.
Produced by MindWare, an award-winning creator, manufacturer, and around-the-globe distributor of brainy toys for kids of all ages. Recommended for anyone who knows not to swallow the cubes.
Made In: China
Players: 1 player
CHOKING HAZARD - Small parts. Not for children under 3 years.
We bought this set to supplement out four player qbitz set. It has 20 additional puzzles and it's fun as a single player also. Some kids find it easy and others find it difficult but it's a great fit for all. Sometimes we just do the puzzles as a brain break or brain warm up and not as a game. it's been awesome and easy to use!
While these seem to be really great and could be fun, they’re a little challenging for my 2nd grader. She doesn’t quite understand the concept of it. I think these will be put away for a couple years.
This is a nice little challenge for the kids. I like that the kits offer a variety of these types of challenges so the kids can mix it up and won't get burned out on a single item.
This little solo game is a fun and easy way to switch up a day of book work! It trains in logic skills, patterns and focus. Our daughter enjoys it and we try to break it out a couple times a week, in rotation with a few other thinking skill games we have. I think this kind of mental training is one of the areas where teaching our kids ourselves really can pay off, and we enjoy having this game in the logic-skills area of our home school. It's great for me that she can do it all herself, and it's affordable. The only downside comes if you start to lose dice!
My 6 yo found this to be very challenging. After 4 or 5 cards it became easier and a great tool to teach patience and problem solving skills. I think the game would be much easier to explain to smaller children if the cubes were the same color as the cards but after explaining this and showing my child it made sense.