16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (2023)

By Tom Metcalfe


16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (1)

Board and dice games have been a popular activity across almost all human societies for thousands of years — in fact, they are so ancient that it's unknown which game is the oldest or the original, if there is one.

Even the ancient Greeks played their share of board games; this illustration on a Greek amphora from the sixth century B.C. (now exhibited at the Vatican Museums in Rome) shows the Greek heroes Achilles and Ajax playing a dice game between battles at the siege of Troy.

Here's a look at some of the most interesting ancient board and dice games, ranging from several centuries to many thousands of years old.

Viking chess

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (2)

In August 2018, archaeologists with the Book of Deer Project in Scotland unearthed a game board in what they think was a medieval monastery.

The researchers are looking for signs that the buried building was inhabited by monks who wrote the Book of Deer, a 10th-century illuminated manuscript of the Christian gospels in Latin that also contains the oldest surviving examples of Scottish Gaelic writing.

The ancient game board was scratched into a circular stone that was found above buried layers in the building dated to the seventh and eighth Centuries.

Historians think it was used to play hnefatafl, a Norse strategy game sometimes called Viking chess, although it is not actually related to chess. The game pits a king and 12 defenders in the center against 24 attackers arranged around the edges of the board.

Medieval Mill Game

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (3)

In July 2018, archaeologists found a secret chamber at the bottom of a spiral staircase in Vyborg Castle, near Russia's border with Finland, which dates from the 13th century.

(Video) How To Play Liar's Dice

Among the objects found in the secret chamber was this game board, inscribed into the surface of a clay brick, that researchers think was used to play a medieval version of the board game known as "nine-man morris" or "mill."

The game dates back at least to the Roman Empire and was popular during the medieval period in Europe. To play, two players set up playing pieces on the intersections of the lines on the board and took turns to move. If a player built a "mill" of three pieces in a row, they were awarded with one of their opponent's pieces.

Lewis Chessmen

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (4)

The game of chess itself has been played in Europe for many centuries — and the most famous chess set in archaeology may be the Lewis chessmen, which were found buried beside a beach on the island of Lewis in 1831.

It's not known just how they came to be there, but archaeologists think the game pieces were made in the 12th or 13th centuries, when Lewis was part of the Kingdom of Norway — and that they may have been buried for safekeeping by a traveling merchant.

The 93 playing pieces, thought to come from four complete chess sets, are carved from walrus tusks and whales' teeth. The largest pieces portray medieval kings, queens, churchmen (bishops), knights and warders (rooks), while the pawns are represented by carved standing stones.

Norwegian Knight

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (5)

The game of chess is thought to have been introduced to Europe from the Middle East around the 10th century.

Several archaeological finds attest to the popularity of the game in medieval Europe, including this 800-year-old chess piece from Norway, which was found in 2017 during an excavation of a 13th-century house in the town of Tønsberg.

The piece is thought to represent a knight from the game of chess, which was known at the time by its Persian name shatranj. Archaeologists say it is carved from antler in an "Arabic" style, although they think it was probably made somewhere in Europe.

Game of Go

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (6)

China's most famous board game is Go, which is now played around the world. It's thought to have been developed in China between 2,500 and 4,000 years ago, and may be one of the oldest games still played in its original form.

One story says the game was invented by the legendary Emperor Yao, said to rule from 2356 to 2255 B.C., to teach discipline to his son; another theory suggests that the game developed from a type of magical divination, with the black and white pieces representing the spiritual concepts of Yin and Yang.

Go was introduced to Japan in the eighth century A.D. and became the favorite game of aristocrats, who sponsored top players against other noble clans. Professional Go players in Japan today compete in tournaments for prizes worth hundreds of thousands of dollars.

Greek and Roman Dice

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (7)

The Romans adopted dice games from the Greeks — collections like that of the British Museum contain many ancient dice from both regions and throughout the Roman Empire. A Roman-era "dice tower" for throwing dice was also found in Germany in 1985.

Ancient dice could be carved from stone, crystal, bone, antler or ivory, and while the cubical dice familiar today were common, they weren't the only shape that was used — several polyhedral dice have been found by archaeologists, including 20-sided dice engraved with Greek characters from Ptolemaic Egypt.

Archaeologists don't agree that such dice were always used for games — instead, they may have been used for divination, with the characters or words on each face of the die representing an ancient god who might assist the dice-thrower.

(Video) 8000 Years of Board Game History in 43 Minutes - SHUX Presents

Chinese Dice Game

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (8)

Dice were also used in ancient China — a mysterious game featuring an unusual 14-sided die was found in a 2,300-year-old tomb near Qingzhou City in 2015.

The die, made from animal tooth, was found with 21 rectangular game pieces with numbers painted on them, and a broken tile that was once part of a game board decorated with "two eyes … surrounded by cloud-and-thunder patterns.”

Archaeologists think the die, pieces and board were used to play an ancient board game named "bo" or "liubo" — but the game was last popular in China around 1,500 years ago, and today nobody knows the rules.

Israel Mancala Boards

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (9)

In July 2018, archaeologists announced they had found a "games room" in their excavations of a Roman-era pottery workshop from the second century A.D. near the town of Gedera in central Israel.

Among the finds were several boards for the ancient game of mancala, consisting of rows of pits carved into stone benches, and a larger mancala game board carved into a separate stone.

The room seems to have served as a relaxation center for the pottery workers — a "spa" of 20 baths and a set of glass cups and bowls for drinking and eating were also found at the site.

Mancala is still a popular game today, especially in parts of Africa and Asia. It's played by moving counters, marbles or seeds among the pits of the game board, capturing an opponent's pieces, and moving pieces off the board to win the game.

India's Chaturanga

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (10)

Chaturanga is the Indian forerunner of the Persian game shatranj, which became chess in the West. It was invented during the Gupta Empire of northern and eastern India around the sixth century A.D., although what may be "proto-chess" boards have been found in the Indus Valley region and dated to more than 3,000 years ago.

Chaturanga pieces included generals, elephants and chariots, which are thought to correspond to the modern chess pieces of queens, bishops and rooks.

The name chaturanga comes from the ancient language of Sanskrit, meaning "four-armed" — a term used to describe the traditional divisions of an army. The image (shown here) from an Indian manuscript from the Gupta period, shows the Hindu gods Krishna and Radha playing Chaturanga on an 8-by-8 board of squares. The boards were not checkered like chess boards today, but they were marked in the corners and in the center squares — no one knows the reason.

Pachisi and Chaupar

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (11)

The Indian game of pachisi is still played today, and a version of it is played in the West as the game of ludo. It's thought to have developed from earlier board games around the fourth century A.D., and is now considered India's national game.

An illustration (shown) from an 18th Mughal painting shows the wives of the ruler of Lucknow playing chaupar, a game closely related to pachisi that uses the same cross-shaped board.

Traditionally, players in pachisi and chaupar moved their pieces around the board according to a throw of six or seven cowrie shells, which could fall with the opening upward or downward — dice are often used today.

Gyan Chaupar

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (12)

(Video) Tom Scott vs Irving Finkel: The Royal Game of Ur | PLAYTHROUGH | International Tabletop Day 2017

The Indian game of gyan chaupar is the original "snakes and ladders" — versions of it date from the 10th century A.D.

It was supposed to teach morality, with players moving from the lower levels of spiritual bondage to the higher, heavenly levels of enlightenment to win the game.

During the British rule of India, the game was introduced to the West along with other games that had similar moral meanings; eventually, versions of the game were produced without the moral messaging.

A gyan chaupar board and game pieces from the 18th century was on show in the National Museum of India in 2018 (shown).

Mesoamerican Patole

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (13)

Versions of the game patole or patolli were played throughout pre-Columbian America by several different cultures at different times, including the ancient Toltecs and Mayans.

This illustration from an Aztec codex of the 16th century shows Macuilxōchitl — the god of art, beauty, dance, flowers and games — watching a game of patole being played. The Spanish conquistadors apparently reported that the last Aztec king Montezuma enjoyed watching the game being played at his court.

Patole players would bet items of great value on the outcomes of their games — the idea was to use throws of beans or dice to move all their game pieces around the cross-shaped board and into specially marked squares to win.

The shape of the board has led some anthropologists to speculate that the Mesoamerican game is related to the Indian game of pachisi, which would imply some sort of pre-Columbian contact between the two regions. But other researchers have dismissed any such likeness.

Hounds and Jackals

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (14)

Boards and pieces for the game now known as "hounds and jackals" have been found at several ancient Egyptian archeological sites, with the earliest examples dating from around 2000 B.C.

American archaeologist Walter Crist has also found a version of the same game cut into the rocks of a Bronze Age shelter in Azerbaijan.

This photograph shows a game set from the 18th century B.C., found in the tomb of the pharaoh Amenemhat IV in Thebes by the British archaeologist Howard Carter in 1910. The game can now be seen at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York.

The game board has two sets of 29 holes, and each player has 10 sticks that fit in the holes, decorated with either dog heads or jackal heads. The aim of the game is thought to have been to move a player's pieces from one end of the board to another, while capturing an opponent's pieces on the way.

Egyptian Senet

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (15)

The ancient Egyptian game of senet is one of the world's oldest board games — pieces of boards thought to have been used for senet have been found in tombs of Egypt's First Dynasty of kings, dating to earlier than 3000 B.C.

A painting (shown) on the wall of the 12th century B.C. tomb of the Egyptian queen Nefertari shows her seated at a table playing the game, which can be recognized by the shape of the pieces.

Senet game sets have also been found at other ancient sites in the Middle East, probably as a result of trade with Egypt.

(Video) Hazard - How to play & History of the game

Although the original rules of senet are not known, some modern reconstructions are based on ancient writings about the game. It's thought the aim was to move a player's pieces according to the numbers given by "throw sticks" — a type of dice — while avoiding certain unlucky squares, represented by symbols on the game board.

Egyptian Mehen

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (16)

The word mehen, meaning "the coiled one," was both the name of an ancient Egyptian snake-god and of a board game played by Egyptians before the Old Kingdom period, before 2150 B.C.

The relationship between the god and the game is unclear, but the game of mehen was very popular and appears on tomb paintings from the time.

The coiled game boards have been found with six carved game pieces shaped like lions, and with six sets of small balls or marbles that may have been the "prey" of the lion pieces. The ancient rules of the game are unknown, although there are several modern reconstructions.

Royal Game of Ur

16 of the Most Interesting Ancient Board and Dice Games (17)

A single board for what's now known as the Royal Game of Ur was unearthed early in the 20th century during excavations of a Sumerian tomb in the Royal Cemetery of Ur, in modern-day Iraq — which means it dates from at least 3100 B.C. Other game boards have since been found in North Africa, the Middle East and Asia.

Unusually, at least one version of the ancient rules is well known because they were preserved on a Babylonian clay tablet written by a scribe in the second century A.D.

The object of the game was to move all of a player's pieces along the board before an opponent could do so. Four-sided pyramid-shaped dice were used to determine how the pieces could move in the game.

The ancient game is now being revived as a community pastime at the University of Raparin, in the Kurdistan region of Iraq.

Tom Metcalfe

Live Science Contributor

Tom Metcalfe is a freelance journalist and regular Live Science contributor who is based in London in the United Kingdom. Tom writes mainly about science, space, archaeology, the Earth and the oceans. He has also written for the BBC, NBC News, National Geographic, Scientific American, Air & Space, and many others.

(Video) Learn how to play mahjong in 2.5 minutes


What is the most famous ancient board game? ›

The Royal Game of Ur is the oldest playable boardgame in the world, originating around 4,600 years ago in ancient Mesopotamia. The game's rules were written on a cuneiform tablet by a Babylonian astronomer in 177 BC.

What is the oldest known dice game? ›

Perhaps the oldest known dice were excavated as part of a backgammon-like game set at the Burnt City, an archeological site in south-eastern Iran, estimated to be from between 2800 and 2500 BCE. Bone dice from Skara Brae, Scotland have been dated to 3100–2400 BCE.

What was the ancient Egyptians favorite board game? ›

Senet is the most famous game from ancient Egypt, where it was in favor from the Predynastic Period to at least the Late Period (664–332 B.C.). Its board is characterized by a pattern of three rows of ten squares, with the last five squares consistently decorated (01.4.

What is the most famous board game? ›

Chess was first played around the sixth century A.D. and is to this day the top-selling board game of all time.

What is the oldest board game in America? ›

The board game Traveller's Tour Through the United States and its sister game Traveller's Tour Through Europe were published by New York City bookseller F. & R. Lockwood in 1822 and claim the distinction of being the first board games published in the United States.

What is the number 1 board game? ›

What is the most played board game in the world? Monopoly has been played by more than 500 million people worldwide. The game was invented in 1934 by Charles B. Darrow of Pennsylvania, USA, and more than 200 million games have been sold.

Is dice a Devils game? ›

Devil Dice (known in Japan as XI, pronounced [sai]) is a puzzle video game developed by Shift exclusively on PlayStation.
Devil Dice
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer
11 more rows

What is the real name of dice? ›

Shasha Damilola Alesh better known by his stage name Dice Ailes, is a Nigerian singer, songwriter and rapper.

What dice game do gangsters play? ›

Craps is derived from the English dice game hazard. The private form of craps played in the United States evolved in the mid-19th century among African Americans.

What is the ancient game of 20 squares? ›

Aseb is the Egyptian version of the ancient Middle Eastern game called The Game of 20 Squares. According to some historians the Egyptian name of this game was Tjau, which in the ancient Egyptian slang meant “got it” or “bingo”, but other claim that this name is a mistake.

What board game was popular in Aztec society? ›

Commoners and aristocrats alike played Patolli, which was particularly popular in the Aztec capital of Tenochtitlan.

What was the name of the popular Aztec board game? ›

Patolli is an ancient Aztec board game that takes its name from the Aztec word for bean - patolli, meaning fava or kidney bean. The game is played on a curious diagonal cross-shaped board with red and blue markers and 5 bean-shaped tokens as dice.

What are the top 10 board games of all time? ›

Here are a few honorable mentions for the best board games ever:
  • Candyland (1950)
  • Risk (1957)
  • The Game of Life (1960)
  • Stratego (1961)
  • Battleship (1977)
  • Sequence (1982)
  • Balderdash (1984)
  • Pictionary (1985)
Sep 5, 2022

What is the longest lasting board game? ›

14 Tabletop Games That Take The Longest To Complete (& How Long They Take)
  1. 1 The Campaign For North Africa – 1500 Hours.
  2. 2 World In Flames - 100 Hours. ...
  3. 3 Gloomhaven - 90 Hours. ...
  4. 4 Pandemic Legacy - 12-24 Hours. ...
  5. 5 Europe Engulfed: WW2 European Theatre Block Game – 12 Hours. ...
  6. 6 Twilight Imperium – 8 Hours. ...
  7. 7 7 Ages – 8 Hours. ...
Apr 7, 2022

What is the oldest board game in England? ›

Unearthing the Oldest Board Game on Record

Analysts estimated that the highly decorated boards, made of wood, inlaid shell and lapis lazuli, were made between 2,600-2,400 B.C., making the Royal Game of Ur the oldest complete tabletop game ever discovered.

Why did the Catholic Church ban backgammon? ›

The game continued to be played throughout the latter stages of the last millennium but it had constant battles with authorities and the church who wanted to ban it because of the gambling element.

What's the most strategic board game? ›

Cascadia was very popular in our testing, and many testers who describe themselves as casual players enjoyed its straightforward but fun tile-laying puzzle. It also was named the best strategy game of 2022 by the American Tabletop Awards and won the prestigious 2022 Spiel des Jahres.

What are mystery dice? ›

Mystery Dice is an exciting experience designed to invent 50 new premium resin Dice Sets, and a lot of "Weird Stuff" for your TTRPG games. Every set is brand new, every set is unique, and no duplicates are guaranteed. You find out what you get when you open the box! Starting at only $9 per set!

What is the 3 dice game called? ›

Cee-lo is a gambling game played with three six-sided dice. There is not one standard set of rules, but there are some constants that hold true to all sets of rules. The name comes from the Chinese Sì-Wŭ-Liù (四五六), meaning "four-five-six".

What is the dice game called 10000? ›

Dice 10,000 (or 10000, 10,000 Dice, Ten Grand) also Greed, Dix Mille, 5-Dice is the name of a family dice game played with 6 dice, it is similar or identical to the commercialized Farkle. It also goes by other names, including Zilch, Zilchers, Foo, Boxcar, Bogus, Lewis' Dice and Crap Out.

What are the 7 dice? ›

What are DnD Dice? To start playing, you only need one of each: the D4, D6, D8, D10, D12, and D20, but standard 7-dice sets also include a second D10 which is used for percentile rolls.

What was Snake Eyes mean in dice? ›

snake eyes pl (plural only) (gambling, dice games, idiomatic) two ones, after rolling two dice.

What country is dice from? ›

DICE (company)
Logo since 2006
Trade nameDICE
FoundedMay 1992 in Växjö, Sweden
FoundersOlof Gustafsson Markus Nyström Fredrik Liljegren Andreas Axelsson
HeadquartersStockholm , Sweden
9 more rows

What dice games did Pirates play? ›

Liar's dice was a game of chance and deception played by pirates, most notably by the crew of lost souls serving on Davy Jones' ship the Flying Dutchman.

What is dice game called in Vegas? ›

Bank Craps, also called Las Vegas Craps, dice game, the variant of Craps most played in Nevada gambling houses. A special table and layout are used, and all bets are made against the house. A player signifies his bet by placing chips or cash on the appropriate part of the layout before any roll.

What is the Egyptian board game called? ›

Senet is an ancient Egyptian board game. Its full ancient name was senet net hab, which means 'game of passing through'; this is because the aim of the game is to get from one end of the board to the other.

What is the game called 4 square? ›

Four square is a team sport played among two teams with two players each on a square court divided into four quadrants: A, B, C, and D (usually numbers 3, 4, 2, and 1, respectively, depending on the court.) The square that a player gets to before anyone else immediately becomes their position in the game.

What game did they play in ancient Egypt? ›

Senet was the most popular game played in Ancient Egypt and was played as early as the Third Dynasty over 4600 years ago! But it was not just a game for the ancient Egyptians. It symbolised their personal quest for immortality in the afterlife.

What games did the Incas play? ›

Inca youth played games of war, which included mock battles and games to test their skills and endurance. Younger children played with balls and pottery game pieces. There is evidence that adults played dice games and that they may have gambled, as well.

What board games did the Mayans play? ›

Bul (also called Buul, Boolik or Puluc) is a running-fight board game originating in Mesoamerica, and is known particularly among several of the Maya peoples of Belize and the Guatemalan highlands.

What are 2 games the Aztecs play? ›

The Aztecs had many different games, such as Patolli and Ullamaliztli. Ullamaliztli was a ball game played between teams using rubber balls, in court shaped like a capital I.

What is the Viking board game called? ›

Hnefatafl, also known as The Viking Game, Tafl, or The King's Table, is an exciting and strategic board game which has been played for hundreds of years, peaking in popularity during the Dark Ages in Northern Europe. Over the centuries the game developed, and archaeologists have discovered differing versions.

What is an old Indian board game? ›

Pachisi. Believed to be the predecessor of the modern-day board game Ludo, Pachisi, was a cross and circle board game popularly found in ancient Indian texts. The game was played on a board shaped like a cross.

What is the Mayan game called? ›

The ancient Maya ballgame called pitz was part of Maya political, religious, and social life. Played with a rubber ball ranging in size from that of a softball to a soccer ball, players would attempt to bounce the ball without using their hands through stone hoops attached to the sides of the ball court.

What are the top 5 most played games? ›

  • PUBG Mobile (free-to-play) – 1.1 billion (as of December 2022)
  • PUBG: Battlegrounds (free-to-play) – 500 million (as of January 2021)
  • Peacekeeper Elite (free-to-play) – 70 million (as of May 2019)
  • Battlegrounds Mobile India (free-to-play) – 100 million (as of August 2021)

What is the number 1 most played game of all time? ›

1. Minecraft. First place goes to Minecraft, a sandbox video game that's sold over 176 million copies.

What were popular board games of the 1930s? ›

With little money to spend on entertainment, families enjoyed new board games such as "Monopoly" and "Scrabble" which were first sold during the 1930s. Neighbors got together to play card games such as whist, pinochle, canasta and bridge.

What board games did people play in the 1920s? ›

Checkers, like both Parchisi and Backgammon, was a very old game which grew in popularity in the early twentieth century.

What board games were played in the Middle Ages? ›

Board games included chess, backgammon, fox and geese, dice, and checkers. Many of these board games required game pieces, which differed from game to game. For example, there were pieces specific to games like chess and checkers. Many of the game pieces found by archeological excavations have been of a similar kind.

Which is the most successful board game in US history? ›

The oldest game on the list – Monopoly (1935) – is also the best-selling board game of all time, with over 275 million units bought since its inception. Other tried and true games include Scrabble, invented in 1948, Clue and Candyland, both from 1949, and Rummikub, which dates from 1950.

What board game is most likely the oldest board game in the world? ›

Unearthing the Oldest Board Game on Record

Analysts estimated that the highly decorated boards, made of wood, inlaid shell and lapis lazuli, were made between 2,600-2,400 B.C., making the Royal Game of Ur the oldest complete tabletop game ever discovered.

What was the most popular Roman board game? ›

1. Latrunculi. As mentioned, Roman board games such as Latrunculi (also called “latrones”) was one of the most popular board games played throughout the golden age of the Roman Empire. It's an exciting game for two games' lovers that appreciate the classics and a bit of fierceness.

Is Mancala the oldest game in the world? ›

Mancala is one of the oldest known two-player board games in the world, believed to have been created in ancient times. There is archeological and historical evidence that dates Mancala back to the year 700 AD in East Africa.

Is chess the oldest known board game? ›

Chess in it's current form was codified in 15th century Europe. However this modern form was a descendant of an earlier game called Chaturanga. Chaturanga originated in India, though some argue for China, sometime around 600CE.

What is the most complicated board game ever? ›

3 The Campaign For North Africa

The Campaign for North Africa is famously one of the most difficult and longest board games for adults that most players never complete. It's a meticulously detailed board wargame set during the Desert War that lasted from 1940 to 1943.

What is the most advanced board game? ›

Go, which has more permutations than there are atoms in the universe, is thought to be the most difficult board game in the world. Today the Google program, known as AlphaGo, defeated world champion Lee Se-dol in the first of five matches in Seoul, South Korea.

What board game lasts the longest? ›

Some, however, take an absurdly long time to finish. A common misconception about board games is that they're all super long and boring.
14 Tabletop Games That Take The Longest To Complete (& How Long They Take)
  1. 1 The Campaign For North Africa – 1500 Hours.
  2. 2 World In Flames - 100 Hours. ...
  3. 3 Gloomhaven - 90 Hours. ...
Apr 7, 2022

What was the best selling board game? ›

Monopoly (the Landlord's Game) (1904) Bunco (1855) Chess (1500s) Checkers (3,000 B.C.)

What game did Roman children play? ›

Outdoors, Roman children would play with go-carts, little chariots pulled by pet dogs, scooters, hoops, see-saws and swings. They would play marbles using nuts, and used small bones to play a game similar to Jacks.


1. The Math of Being a Greedy Pig - Numberphile
2. Three Dice Trick - Numberphile
3. Gluckshaus is a Medieval dice game from central Europe. Will the dice roll in your favor?
(NewVenture Games)
5. Well, Someone Had to Explain the Liar's Dice Scene In Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest
(Lord Ravenscraft)
6. My Top 10 Dice Games
(Merlin's Manor)
Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Pres. Carey Rath

Last Updated: 12/14/2022

Views: 6151

Rating: 4 / 5 (61 voted)

Reviews: 92% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Pres. Carey Rath

Birthday: 1997-03-06

Address: 14955 Ledner Trail, East Rodrickfort, NE 85127-8369

Phone: +18682428114917

Job: National Technology Representative

Hobby: Sand art, Drama, Web surfing, Cycling, Brazilian jiu-jitsu, Leather crafting, Creative writing

Introduction: My name is Pres. Carey Rath, I am a faithful, funny, vast, joyous, lively, brave, glamorous person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.