Leisure is a place for even the busiest people to take a break. You can learn to play cards, check out your horoscope, bet on your favorite game or find out more about arcades.
You're Definitely a Kid of the '90s if You Played POGs
How to Make an Outdoor Chessboard
How to Build a Backyard Horseshoe Pit
Rummikub Rules You Can Understand
Monopoly Rules for Classic Gameplay and Shorter Rounds
Secret Words of Scrabble Quiz
Sticks, Stones and Knucklebones: The History of Dice
How to Play Jenga Like You've Never Played It Before
10 Family-friendly Card Games
Big Money, Big Money: Flashing Lights, Music Can Turn Rats Into Problem Gamblers
How Casinos Work
Casino Gambling Basics
10 of the Most Expensive Pokémon Cards Ever Sold
How do they test casino dice?
How to Play Draw Poker
How to Play Craps
How to Play Blackjack
How to Play Roulette
Zodiac Signs: Unveiling the Secrets of the Stars
The Meaning and Significance of Moon Signs in Astrology
What's My Rising Sign? Unveiling the Mysteries of Your Ascendant
Why Are Today's Lottery Jackpots So Ginormous?
Are people who win the lottery really any happier?
10 Most Spectacular Lottery Burnouts
Where in the World Are You? Take our GeoGuesser Quiz
Worldle: It's Not a Typo, It's a Geography Game
Strategies for How to Win Wordle
8 Tips for Solving That Crazy Hard Jigsaw Puzzle
5 Tips for Solving The New York Times Crossword Puzzle
What Are the World's Biggest and Baddest Jigsaw Puzzles?
Learn More / Page 8
Before there was Pokemon, there were POGs. This little round disc game was all the rage on playgrounds across the globe. Even Bart Simpson played. Did you?
By Mark Mancini
If you're a fan of jigsaw puzzles, get a load of these. Some hold Guinness World Records as the biggest. And some are just incredibly hard to solve.
The rooms in the Tudor-style mansion on the CLUE game board haven't changed in 70 years. Until now.
We guarantee you'll never look at the game the same way again.
The New York Times crossword puzzle is still keeping it fresh after all these years.
A new study shows that adding noisy cues triggers the same brain chemicals as drug addiction in rats. What does that mean for humans?
By Alia Hoyt
It's hard to resist buying a ticket when the potential winnings are in the millions. But for how many lottery winners do those bucks translate into happiness? It's not so easy to determine. Here's what we know.
Ever heard the expression, "Almost only counts in horseshoes"? It refers to scoring in the game, but it could apply to building a horseshoe pit in your backyard. You can have something almost as good as a professional court with little effort.