Back before spring break, I tried out two new-to-me logic puzzles with my students. I already blogged about the Slants puzzles from Brain Bashers. Today, I want to blog about the Tents puzzles from Brain Bashers.
These Tents puzzles can be found here on the Brain Bashers website.
I created a one-page introduction with the rules for these Tents puzzles to give to my students.
Then, I used my snipping tool to grab several puzzles for my students to try their hands at.
Page 1 of Puzzles:
Page 2 of Puzzles:
Page 3 of Puzzles:
I didn’t actually try any of these puzzles out for myself before giving them to my students.
Here’s how my first puzzle went:
I thought I was doing good, and then all of a sudden things just stopped falling into place. I had no idea where/when I had made a mistake with my logic. My students also really struggled with this first puzzle.
I’m happy to report that I did much better with the subsequent puzzles!
One of my students came back from Spring Break saying she had done some of the puzzles over break and really enjoyed them. I call that a win!
Digital Version of Tents Puzzles
Erick Lee has created a Desmos version of the tents puzzles.
More Printable Paper and Pencil Logic Puzzles
- Sixes Number Challenge
- 3-1-4 Pi Day Number Challenge
- Sankaku Puzzles
- Strimko Puzzles in the Classroom
- Square Sudokus
- Make It Pythagorean Puzzles
- Number Ball Puzzles by Naoki Inaba
- Hidato Puzzles
- Step Puzzles by Naoki Inaba – A Logic Puzzle for Introducing Arithmetic Sequences
- Kazu Sagashi Puzzles from Naoki Inaba
- Factor Tree Puzzles Inspired by Dr. Harold Reiter
- Strimko Logic Puzzles Review
- Tents and Trees Puzzles
- Slants Puzzles
- Angle Mazes by Naoki Inaba
- Zukei Puzzles
- Japanese Logic Puzzles for the Secondary Math Classroom
- Area Maze Puzzles from Naoki Inaba
- Masyu Puzzles
- KenKen In The Classroom
- Futoshiki Puzzles
- Hashi Puzzles
- Shikaku Puzzles
- Nonogram Puzzles
- Digit Cells Puzzle