Birthday Cakes Glasgow, Childrens Party Games Glasgow
Birthday Cakes in Cumbernauld Glasgow Scotland
You are not restricted to what you see on our site, You can have any cake you like , You can choice The Image , Character Shaped Cake, Characters Head, 3D Character, or Full Body Character.
To help you deside we can usually create a cake into any shape, any size ,colour ,hobbies ,toy''s ,work related , in fact ANYTHING.(Just Ask)
Birthdays are a special, from a 1ST Birthday to a 100TH and more.
But unfortunately we are to busy nowadays to celebrate them the way we would like,
So why not order a Fun Celebration Birthday cake in Glasgow from us, so your loved onces and friends will remember their Special Day , after all its a special time for them.... All our celebration birthday cakes are baked to perfection using our own scrumptious recipes and we only use the finest ingredients. Each cake is individually designed by our cake designer Jude.
Before you make a decision about your cake have a look at our Cake Gallery Page for some ideas.
Have a look at our Cake Gallery Page for some ideas.
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Below Is a FREE List of some Children''s Party Games, to help you survive most kid''s parties. You can Print of / Copy the Games, to use at any Party you are having. Have Fun, Please Let us know What You Think.
Welcome one and all to our very own party games page. In response to the feedback received from our many visitors We are listing here a variety of games for all ages. We hope that you will find items of interest here and that they will enhance your party experience. Just click on the game name to be taken to it''s description. We have also tried to give a general guide as to the age suitability of the games but you may well find that some older children enjoy the younger games and vice versa. No originality is claimed for any game except where stated.
We will be adding to this page on a regular basis and would be very pleased to receive game ideas for publication here. Just
e-mail your games to us. Happy hunting.
Hunt The Thimble
Despite it''s rather old fashioned title, children do love to hunt for hidden prizes. Lollipops are a good substitute for thimbles and the game starts with the children hiding their eyes while the organiser hides the first item. The children are then allowed to open their eyes and search the room for the prize. Needless to say the finder keeps the prize and the children all hide their eyes again for round two. With a little ingenuity the children can be kept guessing for quite a while. It is also a good idea to hide one or two extra ones before the party starts. This way if you spot anyone peeping you can make a big show of hiding the lollipop in one location but in reality not hiding it at all. When the children do not find the prize they continue looking until they discover one of your previously hidden ones. If you are concerned about the children pulling your room to pieces in their excitement, you should lay down a few ground rules at the start such as: "no prizes will be hidden inside cupboards, priceless Ming vases" etc. You can even tell the children that there will always be a part of the prize visible so that they do not have to move or open anything. A good game for the start of the party.
A good one for tiring the children out! The guests jump up and down or dance to a jolly piece of music until you turn it off. They then have to sit down as fast as they can with the last one down being out. The last child left in the game is the winner.
Once again the guests jump or dance to the music and when it is turned off they must stand as still as possible in whatever position they happen to be in. Anyone spotted moving is out and again the last child in the game wins. Make sure you keep the ones who are out occupied by sitting them down in front of you and giving them the "important" job of helping to judge the contest.
A fun game but requiring both space and a sufficient supply of chairs. Well suited to parties in village halls or similar large rooms. Two rows of chairs are set out back to back, the total number of chairs being one less than the number of children. When the music is played the children parade around the chairs and when it stops they must try and sit down. Only one child per chair is allowed and the remaining child is out. The game continues with one chair being removed each time until a winner is found. To ensure that the ones who are out are kept occupied, sit them on the next chair to be removed so that they may watch and help to judge the contest. If space is at a premium try substituting cushions for chairs or even flat pieces of card which the children have to stand on when the music stops.
Pass The Parcel
Perhaps the most played of all party games. Prior to the party a parcel is prepared consisting of a main prize wrapped in multiple layers of paper. Each layer of paper may also contain a smaller token prize. The children all sit in a circle on the floor and when the music is played, the parcel is passed around the circle from child to child. Each time the music stops, the child who is holding the parcel may remove one wrapper. At this point they may also be asked to perform a forfeit such as singing a song, saying a rhyme, or telling a joke. If you are feeling inventive you can come up with many other simple forfeits (forfeits are not recommended if there are a large number of wrappers). The child then claims the prize wrapped in that layer and the game continues in similar vain until the last wrapper is removed and the main prize is won.
Pin The Tail On The Donkey
Still much enjoyed by children of all ages. Kits for this game can be fairly easily purchased in your local party shop. All you need is a fairly large picture of the donkey minus it''s tail and a separate pin on or stick on tail. The picture is fixed to a pin board or similar and the children take it in turns to be blindfolded and attempt to fix the tail in the correct place on the donkey. The winner is the one who gets the closest and runner-up prizes can be presented to the others.
The children all stand facing the organiser who asks them to duplicate his or her actions by saying "Simon Says do this" followed by the action (hands in the air, stand on one leg, touch your ear, etc). Any action preceded by the words "do this" without the "Simon Says" part are not to be duplicated. Each time a child performs a "do this" action they join the panel of judges until a winner is found. Variations on this theme include using the name "O''Grady" instead of Simon and, to make it really quick fire, the name can be dispensed with altogether using "do this" for the actions to be duplicated and "do that" for the no reaction ones.
Spin The Bottle
This is a variation on Pass The Parcel, an empty bottle being used to select children for forfeits. The guests sit in a circle and the bottle is placed on its side in the middle. The first spin is performed by the party organiser and when the bottle comes to a standstill whoever it is pointing to is asked to perform a forfeit for a prize. A good idea is to have a list of about ten forfeits which can range from simple counting exercises to song singing, etc. The children can be given a choice of number from one to ten and have to do the forfeit for that number. Spin the bottle can also be used as a great way to run an organised present opening at a birthday party.
If you have never tried this game at a birthday party you will be amazed at how much the children enjoy it. Inexpensive Bingo sets are generally available in toy stores and books of Bingo tickets can usually be obtained at stationers. You will need to make sure that you have enough pencils or pens for each child to have one and away you go. Most Bingo tickets are double sided so you can play two complete games. You call out the numbers and award the prize to the first child to correctly cross off all of theirs. You can add extra excitement by choosing a winning line to try for first before going for the full card.
An interesting variation on this is Reverse Bingo. Here the children are each given a Bingo ticket. They all stand up while numbers are called out. If one of their numbers is called they must sit down and the last one standing is the winner.