Games stimulate collective learning in a friendly, competitive environment. They create opportunities for players to experiment with different strategies to prepare for and respond to drought. The hands-on nature of games can make learning more fun than a typical workshop since participants will view drought management as a collaborative contest rather than a real-world crisis.


referees score worksheets for teams that are playing a drought game


You may want to consider a game if your objectives include:


Games objectives graphic that shows the following objectives on a pie chart. 1) Providing an entertaining environment for learning about the complexities of managing water resources during a drought 2) Fostering cross-sectoral communication and collaboration as participants work together to address the challenges posed by the drought scenario 3) Encouraging thinking out of the box by providing a risk-free environment for players to explore and evaluate drought management strategies</li>


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