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Here's a selection of strategy games from around the world for you to play over the 'Olympic' summer when athletes from many nations will be gathering in Rio for the 2016 Olympics.
Try playing outdoors - at the park, on the beach, in the garden - and use stones, pebbles, shells or acorns for 'counters'.
See if you can find a winning strategy - can you an become the Achi champion, for example, amongst your family and friends?
Each game is great for developing 'gold-medal' strategic thinking muscles - enjoy!
This game is known as Pong hau k'i in China and Ou-moul-ko-no in Korea. Find a friend to play or try the interactive version online.
This Chinese game for two players is a simple version of Wei ch'i or Go. Each player has 20 distinctive pieces - try coins, pebbles, shells. You could try marking the board out in wet sand.
A game from Italy. Play with a friend and see if you can be the first to get five pieces in a line.
A game for two players based on a game from the Somali people of Africa. The first player to pick all the other's 'pumpkins' is the winner.
Try playing this game from New Zealand at the beach by drawing the board in the sand. Find an opponent and see if you can win by ending up with your shell in the centre space.
An ancient game for two from Egypt. You'll need twelve distinctive 'stones' each to play. You could chalk out the board on the ground - do ask permission first.
This game for two, was played in ancient Egypt as far back as 1400 BC. The game was taken by the Moors to Spain, where it is mentioned in 13th century manuscripts, and the Spanish name Alquerque derives from the Arabic El- quirkat. Watch out for being 'huffed'.
Try the Chinese version of this well-known game with a friend. Great to play in the garden or in the park.
What English games would you add to this collection?
What is your favourite strategy game?
Can you find some more strategy games from other countries?
The game uses a 3x3 square board. 2 players take turns to play, either placing a red on an empty square, or changing a red to orange, or orange to green. The player who forms 3 of 1 colour in a line wins.
A number game requiring a strategy.
A game somewhat similar to 'noughts and crosses' on a much larger space.