Then reverse roles of the couples for the next set of questions. The couple with the most points wins a prize. Make sure the prize is something they can share! Not yet newlywed game Just Add Guests! Contact the bride and groom before the shower, and ask them both a set of ten to twenty questions: favorite color, first job, favorite musician, where he/ she was first kissed, etc. Then have the couples at the shower try and answer how they think the bride and groom would answer.
The couple that answers the most questions correctly about the bride and groom-to-be is the winner. Tie a yellow ribbon… This is a great way to introduce everyone if you have an even number of people at your party. Yarn or ribbon, cut into various lengths (at least 100-400 uneven pieces) To play Put everyone into pairs, and have them search throughout the house to find as many pieces of ribbon/yarn as they possibly can. They must work with their partner to tie each piece of ribbon/yarn together to create one long ice of yarn/ribbon.
Whoever has the longest piece of ribbon/yarn at the end of 5 minutes wins the game (It is K if not every piece of ribbon is found). Mine Field Mine field is a game that not only builds trust but also communication and teamwork. Person 1 is blindfolded while Person 2 scatters a selection of items around the floor. Person 2 then guides Person 1 around the minefield to collect the majority of items. Some of the items are to be avoided, and the person guiding must help their partner steer clear.
After the first round, the blindfold goes on Person 2, and Person 1 rearranges the items and then does the guiding. 7. Random Acts of Kindness Not so much a game but a suggestion to organize an activity your group can do together to benefit other people; for example a “Backyard Blitz”, write letters (encouraging, or social action), cook meals, etc. It’s amazing what a group of people can accomplish together, and the way it will strengthen your group and bring them together.