Role of Games in life:

Games provide valuable service to each of the players, even those that suck in it (like me). They provide a quick and easy way to illuminate the centers of pleasure in our brain, by activating positive chemical mixtures usually produced only when we do something truly exceptional. Surprisingly, if you climb a mountain or bowl of 300 perfect in a bowling Wii, the brain reacts to it. The excitement of completing a challenge, or better yet, help your friend achieve a goal that increases your psychological state, regardless of whether every activity happened in a virtual world. Briefly? The games make us happy.AMAZING VIDEO GAME

Not only that, but also serve as a channel for human instinct to play. As with all forms of games, video games are played by players and have a set of rules that everyone agrees with. Whether it is solitary or cooperative, play involves mind in an active way.

There is not enough space here to get into all the benefits of the game and the huge difference it makes for children and adults (see Peter Gray’s awesome blog for more information on it), but suffice it to say that the game is almost the most important thing we can do to enrich our minds, And meaning in our lives. No other activity provides such a bang for the dollar.

The little that I came to understand is that so-called “productive” or “teaching” activities such as flash memory cards that read or read textbooks are actually less effective than video games in teaching people the skills they need to learn. While everyone may not want to sit and play a few hours of Halo at the end of each week, almost everyone’s life is enriched with the benefits of even a few minutes of game play. So, to answer my previous question, yes, video games offer tremendous value, both for players who receive mental and emotional performance and larger community. Games can really teach us to be more productive, satisfied and connected, which ones you’d expected before actually reading broken.

Since then I’ve downloaded many games on the iPad, including Candy Crush, Piano Tyellis, and other recommended by the students of the Valley School of the Alps. Although I have only played for a few weeks, I already feel the benefits of the game only a few minutes a day. I find that I have a greater focus on homework throughout the day, coordination of hand and eye better, and best of all, I feel that I am part of the community – both online and in school. Although you probably never approach the highest grades developed by any of the students, you can always ask for their help if you become banned and hopefully gain more knowledge in the process.


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