In Hey, That's My Fish!, players want to catch as many fish as possible with their waddle of penguins. Each turn, a player moves one penguin in a straight line over hex-shaped ice tiles with 1, 2 or 3 fish on them. The player then collects the hex from where the penguin started its movement from the table, thereby creating a gap which penguins can't cross on future turns. When a penguin can't move, it's removed from play with its owner claiming the tile on which it stands. The player who collects the most fish wins.
This is a PDF of the starting picture I used to make my board for this game as seen in the gallery. Try to print it ALL the way to the edges (borderless) if possible on a letter size paper (8.5 x 11) to make the hexes fit right
Here are images/icons of each component within the game Hey, That's My Fish!. I use these as an add on to my labels for my baggies, but you could also use these in Plano boxes or where ever else you see fit. Use them as you please.
Geeklist to other games I have completed:
We got Hey, That's My Fish for the holidays. It was hard to follow the straight lines and every time we picked up a hex piece the whole board shifted around. With this printout, even a preschooler could play the game. It also makes set up time less than 30 seconds.
This was designed for the Fantasy Flight hexes.
Based on Rob Fletcher's idea.
Use different color pencils.
Place the penguins by painting the Xs in the small hexagons. When you "move" a penguin, paint that small hexagon completely and paint another X.
You can count points at the end, or using the score aids.
MOST RECENT VERSION OF FILE UPLOADED OCTOBER 17, 2013: Corrects the number of hexes on the "red letter" side of the board. No other changes... Inspired by BGGer pdclose's boards for the original game and BGGer Mr Mjeh's compilation of variants, I've spent over 12 hours creating a package for owners of FFG's small edition. This is a 15-page PDF file. The first page is instructions for various setups. Pages 2-13 are a 9-piece double-sided game board sized so that each piece fits comfortably in the small box. (Don't cut out the hex portions that extend beyond the sides of the board segments - I just didn't know how to make them stop at the edges!) Those pages can be printed alternately front to back on heavy cardstock if you don't re-size the document. (So page 3 is printed on the back...