Any group of 2 or more people can play a situation puzzle. First, you should choose the presenter.
The presenter chooses a situation and introduces its problem to the other players. The presenter checks the answer, but doesn’t read it to the others.
The players’ goal is to guess and tell the presenter what has happened. To achieve it, they are to ask the presenter different questions. The presenter is allowed to answer only "Yes", "No" or "It isn't important/I don't know/Specify the question".
Have solved it? Rate the riddle to help other users to find the most interesting situation puzzles.
The presenter says: A naked person was found dead amidst a field. He was holding a burnt match in his hand. What had happened and how had he got there?
The players start asking questions:
- Was there anybody next to him?
- Did he die naked?
- Was he ashamed of his nakedness?
- It isn't important.
And so on...
Situation puzzles are a small brainquake. They pimp both hemispheres, teach to analyse, explore, and find hidden causes of mysterious things. Many organisations choose situation puzzles to conduct brainstorming to develop their employees’ thinking abilities.
One of the situation puzzles' advantages is that they don’t require any special equipment. You can play on the go, while travelling, at a party, in pairs or in large groups.
We have done our best so that you could easily search for situation puzzles: riddles can be sorted by rating and complexity, as well as by tags.
An experienced presenter may add details to the story to his liking (the riddle may become much more complicated by reducing the number of "I don't know" and "It isn't important" answers).