11 games similar to Wordle

Quordle: Logophiles, unite! Think of Quordle as an extreme Wordle. Players enter letters and try to guess five-letter words on four different boards at the same time. Each guess places the correct (and incorrect) letters on the boards, and players have nine tries to solve the four puzzles. New puzzles are released once a day.​

star word: fans of star wars can play their own version of the popular word game, featuring five-letter words from the sci-fi franchise. The “how to play” example includes “saber”, “Vador” and “grogu” as possible words.​

​Sweardle: If you like four-letter words, this one’s for you. It’s the exact same concept as Wordle, but the responses consist of swearing and swearing. Colorful, to say the least, but definitely not suitable for playing at work, in public or with the grandchildren!​

Wizard’s word: Visit MuggleNet to access a Harry Potter version of the game. There’s a new puzzle every day, and each one features a five-letter wizarding word like “squib”, “filch”, “cloak” or “broom”. (Potterheads can also visit Hogwarts.)

Words between friends: The original online word game has been a fan favorite since its introduction in 2009. It’s basically a two-player virtual game of Scrabble. Invite a friend or connect with another player on the platform and use the letters provided to make words on the board. The player who accumulates the most points wins. This game is also accessible by application.​

World : This puzzle tests your knowledge of world geography. Players see a shaded cutout of a map and are asked to guess the country or territory. With each guess, players learn how far (and in which direction) the correct country is and have six chances to correctly identify the country.

Premium: If you’re looking for more games that will keep your brain active, check out AARP’s Staying Sharp brain games or AARP’s full menu of online games, including Mahjongg, FreeCell, arcade games and more.

Jodi Helmer is a writer covering gardening, health and the environment. She also wrote for American Scientist, National Geographic Traveler and NPR.

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