## mazes

All these mazes come from the excellent clickmazes website. I have chosen ones that might be fun to play with students in the classroom or playground.

## the maze of life

This maze puzzle is based on the rules of the game of life.

This would be fun to do with students sitting down in a grid, then standing up when they 'come to life'. It might be a bit boring for the ones on the outside though, so you should probably keep the grid small!

This would be fun to do with students sitting down in a grid, then standing up when they 'come to life'. It might be a bit boring for the ones on the outside though, so you should probably keep the grid small!

## the quantum maze

Have a go at the applet version, then perhaps you could try it with real people?

I'm not sure what you could use for the walls... any suggestions?

I'm not sure what you could use for the walls... any suggestions?

## wrigglers

These wrigglers are really good fun too, although it might be a bit too chaotic (even for me) trying to do it conga-style with year 7s!

Perhaps if you started with a simple one and went from there?

Perhaps if you started with a simple one and went from there?

## step-over sequence

I really like this step sequence maze. Again, this could be done quite simply with people and skipping ropes or other coloured objects on the floor.

## chain reaction

This is a lovely little starter, and brings to mind the game Set.

It could be made simpler or more complex, and I feel it could be adapted with numbers, where students would have to justify why two numbers were linked (eg even numbers, etc). Of course, there would be more than one way to link two numbers, and this will allow some creativity.

Perhaps this could be extended to work with more complex topics such as calculus or function transformations?

It could be made simpler or more complex, and I feel it could be adapted with numbers, where students would have to justify why two numbers were linked (eg even numbers, etc). Of course, there would be more than one way to link two numbers, and this will allow some creativity.

Perhaps this could be extended to work with more complex topics such as calculus or function transformations?

## no left-turn mazes

I love the idea of no left-turn mazes.

Of course, these can be done by walking through them, as shown in the picture. You could design your own or get students to create one!

Of course, these can be done by walking through them, as shown in the picture. You could design your own or get students to create one!