- 1 How do you make a treasure hunt clue?
- 2 How do you plan a treasure hunt for adults?
- 3 What are some clues for a treasure hunt?
- 4 How do you write a treasure hunt story?
- 5 How do you hide treasure hunt clues?
- 6 What are some good scavenger hunt ideas?
- 7 How do you play treasure hunt at home?
- 8 How do you find treasure?
- 9 How do you write clues for treasure hunt at home for adults?
- 10 What are some scavenger hunt questions?
- 11 What makes a good treasure hunt story?
How do you make a treasure hunt clue?
We feel the following 5 tips hold true whatever age, area or ability your scavenger hunt will cater for.
- TIP 1 – THE ROUTE. The first part of creating great scavenger hunt clues actually has nothing to do with the clue itself.
- TIP 2 – DIFFICULTY.
- TIP 3 – VARIETY.
- TIP 4 – AN END GAME.
- TIP 5 – PREVENT BOTTLENECKS.
How do you plan a treasure hunt for adults?
How to Plan a Scavenger Hunt
- Choose your location(s) and time of day.
- Decide what type of scavenger hunt you want to do.
- Create your lists.
- Hide the clues and/or objects.
- Give each team the list of objects and/or clues.
- First one to complete all the clues and grab the final object wins!
What are some clues for a treasure hunt?
Scavenger Hunt Clues for Adults
- Camping out? Keep me near.
- Turn me on, fill me up.
- Open me up, there’s lots to see.
- You say we’re pals, that we’re best friends.
- Don’t frown at me, I made it clear.
- In a bowl or on a hook, just keep me somewhere you can look.
- Rub away, if you must.
- I’m always running, though I never walk.
How do you write a treasure hunt story?
Write in first person from your animal subject’s point of view (use “I” as if your subject were telling the story). Add interesting details and try to make the story fun to read. Think about each clue and make sure it isn’t too hard or too easy. You want the player to have to think, but not to get frustrated.
How do you hide treasure hunt clues?
Once you know the general area for your scavenger hunt, look for hiding places. Qualities of a good hiding place include: Places to stash a clue where it will stay put: a pocket or the pages of a book or inside a container. Things with a story or memory attached, like a favorite picture, nook or book.
What are some good scavenger hunt ideas?
Searching for Some Fun? Here Are 29 Scavenger Hunt Ideas for Kids
- Stay-at-Home Scavenger Hunt.
- Backyard Nature Scavenger Hunt.
- Glow in the Dark Scavenger Hunt.
- Spring Backyard Scavenger Hunt.
- Bug Alphabet Scavenger Hunt.
- A Few of My Favorite Things Scavenger Hunt.
- Neighborhood Scavenger Hunt.
- Rhyming Treasure Hunt.
How do you play treasure hunt at home?
How to have a treasure hunt
- Plan the hunt first.
- Draw pictures for each of the clues.
- Hide the treasure and the clues while your child is supervised somewhere else.
- When you’re ready, tell your child it’s time for the treasure hunt.
- Talk with your child about the treasure hunt.
How do you find treasure?
With that definition in mind, here are some of the many ways you can go treasure hunting.
- Look for Hotel Room Treasures.
- Find the Lost Dutchman’s Mine.
- Prospect at Yard Sales.
- Go Beachcombing.
- Search Your Home.
- Watch for Buried Treasures.
- Go Dumpster Diving.
- Try Panning for Gold.
How do you write clues for treasure hunt at home for adults?
Treasure hunt clues for adults
- You cut me on a table, but I’m never eaten.
- The building that has the most stories. (
- I can skip but can’t walk.
- I can jump but I have no legs. (
- I don’t mind a little weight. (
- I have lots of stars, but I’m not the sky.
- Lovely Rita is my maid.
What are some scavenger hunt questions?
Home scavenger hunt clues and hints for kids
- I’m in the kitchen, and you’ll never eat me,
- Give me a tap and I’ll give you some suds,
- I’ve got buttons and numbers, and can give things a zap,
- I get cold, but my door twin gets colder,
- I take your food and return it to you hotter,
- I’ll give you cubes and cold creamy treats,
What makes a good treasure hunt story?
The best stories, whether they involve treasure-hunting or otherwise, have fantastic character development. They’ll learn a lot about the house, and probably family members, along the way; and the things they learn are far more important to character development than the $$$.