Copy Faces, Collect Pairs, Win!
Go Fish Meets Charades in this fast-paced game!
Looking for a fun and engaging way to teach your child about emotions? Monkey Mimic is a social emotional card game that’s perfect for kids ages 5 and up. With a unique blend of Go Fish and Charades, Monkey Mimic challenges players to collect pairs of emotion cards by making different faces. But that’s not all!
Animal Imitation Cards boost the fun factor with animal impersonations that get everyone laughing!
Emotional Learning Made Easy
Monkey Mimic is the unique game that combines Go Fish and Charades for great family fun! It’s really easy to play. Make faces and collect pairs of cards to win!
Make Faces to Search for Pairs
To start each round, players ask each other for a card matching one in their hand. But there’s a catch – you can’t use words, you have to copy the face!
Collect Pairs to Win
It’s a race to collect pairs of emotion cards! Whoever has the most pairs when the deck runs out is the winner. While simple at first glance, winning requires a sharp memory and a good strategy.
Extra Fun: Imitate Animals
Included in each deck is 10 animal cards that encourage players to get creative and imitate an animal to collect EXTRA cards. Fun for the whole family!
About the Creators
Dr. Schulman is a licensed clinical psychologist with over a decade of experience in school consultation and the evidence-based treatment of anxiety, anger issues, developmental disabilities, and trauma. She is a sought-after clinician and renowned trainer of parents, teachers, and other professionals. In her community outreach work, she has trained hundreds of educators and professionals on topics ranging from ADHD to anxiety and social skills training.
Dr. Shcherbakov is a licensed psychologist and nationally recognized expert on ADHD, anxiety, and autism spectrum disorders. He is proud to have helped hundreds of children develop language and emotional regulation skills through his work in clinics, homes, and schools. In addition to being a sought-after presenter at national conferences, he has taught at Rutgers University in the Graduate School of Applied and Professional Psychology.