Do you have friends or relatives abroad that you would like to pamper with one or more of the “MILIM” language games?
Click the button to enter my store on Amazon and you can order the games that are in it with fast delivery to any destination in the world.
The games sold on Amazon are the same as the games sold in Israel, except for the box and the game instructions that are written in English.
FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
Hi, “Guess Five” is a game designed for children with word retrieval difficulties. Other useful games include “Du Mili”, “Du Mili Verbs” and “What a Family”.
Hi, assuming your son’s language development is normal, try playing “This and That” with him. This game teaches the child to build short phrases with the correct gender, singular or plural. At a later stage, it helps the child learn how to compose new sentences.
Sure. Have a look at “Verb Builders”, “Du-Mili” and “Du-Mili Verbs”.
Hi, several games could fit the bill here: “If… then”, “In order to”, “That…”, “Who and Who”, “This and That”, “A Matter of Time”, “Guess Five Junior”, and perhaps even “Verb Builders” depending on the children’s level.
Well, I think “Who and Who” might prove too easy for your daughter, since and focuses mainly on understanding and expressiveness in describing characters. For example, “I wear a blue shirt, I wear glasses, and I sit next to a child who draws.” However, “Guess Five” would be an excellent choice!
Dear teacher, the game choice would depend on the level of the children in your classes, but nearly all of them meet your purpose. There are games that work with compound sentences (If… then; in order to…), and there are the grammatical games such as “Verb Builders” (verb cases) and “A Matter of Time” (tenses and pronouns). These last two games feature the root letters, which is a great way for working on roots and word families.
And there are also “Guess Five” (word retrieval via definitions), “What a Family” (classification), and “Du Mili” and “Du Mili Verbs”, which highlight ambiguity and are excellent for school children.
This is an excellent question. “If… then” and “in order to” are great for the younger one, but her older sister will enjoy them too. “Who and Who” is a favorite of children from the age of 4, but your younger one would still enjoy it based on her understanding level. “Guess Five Junior” will also suit both.
Hi, suitable games include “If… then”, “in order to” and “Guess Five Junior”. If the child does not construct correct simple sentences yet, “This and That” is recommended too. “A Matter of Time” will be great for acquiring verbs in different tenses.
Rather than targeting acquisition of reading skills, my games focus on skills in written language, which are critical also when teaching children to read, such as “Verb Builders”, “Du Mili”, “Du Mili Verbs”, etc.
Hi, my games provide a range of linguistic skills, including syntax, grammar, vocabulary and thinking. They make use of the play to enrich the spoken language. While they can be used also for writing down the language they include, they do not involve any reading because most of them have no printed text. For example, “If… then” is a memory game that teaches the syntax of conditional sentences. When you play it with your son, you could add a stage that requires writing down the result whenever a correct conditional sentence is created out of a pair of cards. Each one of the games can be adjusted in this way to achieve the practice of the written language. Please contact me if you need additional advice.
Yes, this is exactly how the ”Verb Builders” game is structured. It starts with a memory game of case pairs, then develops into a four-of-a-kind game with four cases for each root. These four-of-a-kind games are also arranged by difficult levels, starting with the easier cases.
To see the variety of games
About Sagit Cohen, the creator of Milim - Playing Language
The Milim games are developed by Sagit Cohen (M.A.), a speech therapist with experience spanning over two decades. They are used by thousands of parents, therapists, and kindergarten and school teachers to develop language skills in children.
In developing the games, Sagit seeks to stimulate thinking and curiosity and to allow children to acquire the language in a fun way, both conceptually and visually.
The games are available for purchase in the online store. For questions or advice, please contact the development team here.
On a personal note
Hi, I’m Sagit Cohen, married and mother of five. I live in Ramat Gan, Israel. The brand I have developed, “Milim”, and the card games described in this website, were born out of my search for a fun way to learn a language and improve linguistic skills.
Have a look around and pick a game you like.