Mysterium reflection

Mysterium has some similarities to a board game I have played before also rely on cards to guess ideas. Although the mysterium theme is horrifying, it is a joy to play. Players will continue to use the card to solve the case, find the connection between the ghost and the real people, and infer who committed the crime, what weapons are used, and so on.

I think the hardest part is to understand the idea of ​​”ghost” players quickly. If you play this game between friends, everyone will quickly understand what they want to express because they are familiar with each other. The cards given to us will be more suggestive, allowing us to link cards to clues, however, because of the game played in class. We were not familiar with each other. In the beginning, we spent a lot of effort to guess what the “ghost” wanted to express. But after a round or two, we gradually learned what he wanted to express through the card, so the progress became much faster.

I think in this game, “Ghost” is one of the leaders because he wants to find ways to connect cards and clues. Therefore, you need to understand the “cue” characteristics of each person in order to assign cards better. In real life, leaders often face this problem. Every employee’s tasks are different, but how to allocate them reasonably can make the most efficient. Leaders need to think. The same “detectives” also needs a leader, the person who knows the most “ghost” idea or the person with strong logic. Generally, such a leader is judged by ability. In life, I often encounter such a situation. For example, the most thoughtful person in a group activity will become a leader.

I would recommend it to my friends to play or my family, just like I mentioned before. If players familiar with others, there will be more tacit understanding so that you can play a more challenging way.