Rizzle

Rizzle

Rizzle Although this may appear to be the classic Tower of Hanoi, Jean-Claude Constantin has raised the order of the puzzle – more pieces means that the puzzle is more difficult. To solve this mathematical puzzle, move the entire stack of dark colored gears from one peg to another – one by one – without putting a larger disk on top of a smaller one. Made in several attractive woods by Jean-Claude Constantin. Jean-Claude Constantin lives in Germany, where he designs and manufactures many different wood and metal puzzles, as well as magic tricks and other intellectual toys and games.

Move single pieces to other peg arranged smallest to largest.

The first thing you see when you look at a puzzle is the photo or illustration of the finished puzzle. When choosing, keep in mind that the image must have an educational value, but also something that the child can identify with. If the image is familiar to the child or meets the educational purpose (such as learning colors or name objects), the experience of completing the puzzle will be more enjoyable, satisfying and productive. The image must be easily recognizable so that the child can recognize it as something that they see around them in their daily lives. It must also distinguish functions to help them decide where to place the piece so that it is placed in the right place

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