2014 Nobel Prize winner in Medicine, John O’Keefe, May-Britt Moser and Edvard Moser discovered the construction of brain cells positioning system that bettered medical science’s understanding of Alzheimer’s disease. This study has helped people understand how the brain creates spatial maps of the surrounding environment, produces nerve cells coordinate systems, and positions and finds the path. Based on this research, an interactive tabletop game for children and the elderlies is created. Setting up obstacles sets up the spatial possibilities, and along with digital colours and graphics that are used to find corresponding blocks, the stacks create routes, thus training children’s cognitive abilities and rehabilitate the Alzheimer patient’s brain hippocampus. This game does not only train the brain and delay the aging process, it also enhances the interaction between different generations. How it works: Step 1: Select the start and end point. Step 2: Place obstacles to increase the difficulty of the game. Step 3: Throw the three dices to determine the puzzle route. Step 4: The first dice determines the shape of the puzzle. The subsequent dices determine the colour and number. Step 5: A space is constructed. Enjoy the game.

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