The gameboard is completely made of wood and shows a garden with six colored rings. In addition three branches can be put into prefabricated holes in those rings. The playing pieces are made of wood and are shaped like turtles. Multi colored balls that have one round ring on them are used. Each player decides at the beginning which ball color they will play. Afterwards one mixes the balls still hidden, and distributes them evenly on the gameboard. They are now uncovered. Then the turtles are mixed and put in two separate piles beside the playing field. On ones turn, one selects one of the two turtles from the piles and puts that turtle on the edge of playing field on a colored starting point. From there it must be pushed with a finger onto the colored ring. Only if the turtle achieves its goal, the course of the player ends and the next player takes a turn. , it must traps of animals or balls of the board the player actually take and keep. With balls in opposing color one must additionally take another turtle of the same color off of the field. These Each turtles and extra balls count as one point of punishment at the end of the game. If one succeeds in pushing he ball error free through the gameboard, one may put another ball on to the playing field.
If all 24 turtles from the pile arrives at the end of the playing field, the game is finished. Winner is the one who possesses the fewest punishment points.
Comment: Ringel Rangel is a very beautiful game to play. It teaches children about the dangers of nuclear chain reaction releases. It helps children learn about planning ahead.
Ages 4 and up