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Minecraft: Is it for children?
freerepublic.com ^ | 4-7-2012 | raybbr

Posted on 04/07/2012 2:24:11 PM PDT by raybbr

My ten year old son has been watching videos of "Minecraft" on line. It looks pretty harmless.

The thing is I can't find any reviews or whole lot of information regarding the age level this game is for.

I am not a game player on the PC. The most I play is chess or hearts, etc. I would really appreciate any feedback on this issue before I plunk down $27 on it.

Thanks to all....!


TOPICS: Arts/Photography; Computers/Internet
KEYWORDS:
The site is: Minecraft.
1 posted on 04/07/2012 2:24:14 PM PDT by raybbr
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To: ShadowAce; Ernest_at_the_Beach; cynwoody

Tech help (sort of)


2 posted on 04/07/2012 2:25:04 PM PDT by raybbr (People who still support Obama are either a Marxist or a moron.)
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To: raybbr

My son has had it for a long time. It’s a good game and can be very creative based on what can be done. If you look at youtube, look at the full scale items people have done like the Titanic and Starship Enterprise. Also have seen huge worlds with all types of things like chessboards, recreated kids games, etc. Pretty crazy how creative some people are.


3 posted on 04/07/2012 2:29:13 PM PDT by The Iceman Cometh (Proud Teabagging Barbarian Terrorist Hobbit Son-of-a-Bitch!)
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To: raybbr

Minecraft is a “sandbox” game, in that the player really makes whatever they want out of it. There is some ‘fighting’ that takes place, mostly in the form of defending your buildings from spiders, zombies and other nefarious baddies.

The majority of your time, however, is spent building houses, armor, works of art, etc. For a single player game, it’s very simplistic but that simplicity can lead to many hours of fun. You also have the opportunity to play online with other players which can include some nasty language, depending on which server you connect to.


4 posted on 04/07/2012 2:34:30 PM PDT by Adammon
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To: Adammon

Buying your child Minecraft is pretty much the digital version of buying your child Leggos. They can build stuff, either solo, or with friends. It’s even fun for adults.


5 posted on 04/07/2012 2:36:24 PM PDT by Ueriah
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To: raybbr

I play A LOT of minecraft and it is a very fun game. The single player mode is definitely child friendly but you need to be careful about SMP (multiplayer.)

I have been a mod for a few servers and I try to keep them fairly pg-13 but they can get a bit rowdy. There is a big age difference between the players. I know it sounds weird but I’m 28 and play with some as young as 12.

You should really monitor your child’s multiplayer experience or consider getting a private “family” server. I think I’ve seen some for as low as 6$ per month that just he and his friends can play on.

Most of the people are pretty nice but there are some trolls online. Its a very diverse game. I will look up some kid friendly servers and see what I find.

I would definitely recommend you get him the game, but check out the servers before hand to see if they are ok. Its a great learning game and even teaches you how to build “electronic” devices.


6 posted on 04/07/2012 2:42:58 PM PDT by Ainast
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To: raybbr

Get him a shovel and bucket and a sand box,teach him to work.


7 posted on 04/07/2012 2:43:33 PM PDT by ravenwolf (reIf you believe that Nero was the anti-Christ, and among othJust a bit of the long list of proofsre)
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To: raybbr

It IS harmless. It is a bulding game. There are “monsters”, but that is more to keep it interesting and is not the purpose of the game.


8 posted on 04/07/2012 2:49:17 PM PDT by An.American.Expatriate (Here's my strategy on the War against Terrorism: We win, they lose. - with apologies to R.R.)
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To: Ainast

Thanks for the info.

If I download it to one PC can I load the game on any other PC’s? I can’t find out if it is a single license.


9 posted on 04/07/2012 2:53:24 PM PDT by raybbr (People who still support Obama are either a Marxist or a moron.)
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To: raybbr

try out terraria
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I6a7Vq7WGN0&hd=1
its similar to minecraft but in 2d. Heres’a funny clip of two guys playing it


10 posted on 04/07/2012 2:57:04 PM PDT by 4rcane
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To: raybbr

This is informative. The question will probably arise here, when my four little boys get tired of “Spore.”


11 posted on 04/07/2012 2:57:23 PM PDT by Tax-chick ("Love means to give absolutely everything." ~ Dominik Cdl. Duka)
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To: raybbr
Minecraft is a the mirror of conservatism. Through hard work, ingenuity and creativity, you craft your own world with your bare hands out of nothing.

Once you've established yourself and can begin to enjoy the fruits of your labor, evening sets in and the democrats (creepers) move into your neighborhood and try to destroy everything you've worked for.

If you survive, you can attempt to rebuild. If you fail, everything you built becomes California...

Great game for children to play, given perspective.

12 posted on 04/07/2012 2:58:57 PM PDT by Caipirabob (I say we take off and Newt the site from orbit. It's the only way to be sure...)
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To: raybbr

BEST GAME EVER.

Even in “violent mode” - or whatever they call it - the violence is very silly.

Can be played in “creative mode” - where you can build like crazy, or just non-violent mode (peaceful) - no monsters, but still mining etc.

My 13 year old started playing. He started on violent, and killing “mobs” etc. I started playing, and building, in “peaceful”. Then - over time - he has changed to playin gin creative, and making wild fantasy worlds, and i started playing with some violence, building traps to “capture mobs” - which is kind of fun.

My son has since set up one of our computers to function as a server - and his friends log on to our machine, and build the same world. So he has learned all kinds of server stuff. Plus - loads his own plug ins, and texture packs, etc.

I would not let any 10 year old play online unsupervised - that has nothing to do with the game - has to do with other people on line. But - with “Logmein Hamatchi” - he is able to play online - and HE is in control - on our server. Only his friends have a password to play.

I do not limit my son’s games - we have Skyrim, Oblivion, and some other M rated games. He plays Minecraft 10X as much as the violent games. It is way more fun.

Be warned - it is addictive. As someone else said - it is like “infinite legos”.


13 posted on 04/07/2012 3:04:58 PM PDT by Eldon Tyrell
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To: raybbr

Yes you can play on multiple PCs with one license - just not at the same time.

Also - can have “multiple worlds with multiple status” - so in other words, I can play in my world, with cerain attributes, and son 1 can play in a different world, with different buildings and stuff, and sone 3 can play in wolrd 3, 4, 5 or whatever - with anotehr different set of attributes.

We have 3 machines running it. Very user friendly.

In fact - the server can run, while playing on the server from another PC.


14 posted on 04/07/2012 3:10:07 PM PDT by Eldon Tyrell
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To: raybbr

My 11 year old has been playing for over a year. Watches the You Tube videos constantly for ideas ans entertainment.


15 posted on 04/07/2012 3:12:51 PM PDT by BreezyDog (PLAN A: A Peaceful Restoration of the Republic.....PLAN B: A Restoration of the Republic)
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To: Eldon Tyrell

Thanks for the info.

Can more than one player, logged in, play on the same license (I realize not at the same time. I have another son who is eight)?

Sounds like I am going to be spending the money.


16 posted on 04/07/2012 3:14:04 PM PDT by raybbr (People who still support Obama are either a Marxist or a moron.)
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To: raybbr
My daughter has been playing since the alpha stage. It has changed slightly, if I recall right, your purchase is actually a premium account on Minecraft, and you have to log in at the start of each game. If everyone’s playing sandbox mode, you only need to buy one login, but if you want to play multiplayer, you'll need to pay for two accounts.

FYI, this game eats hardware for breakfast, mostly because it is Java based. You'll need a medium quality graphics card to have a good experience, though you can play on lesser equipment. Truthfully, though, you can easily burn through your processor doing this, and a graphics card is highly recommended.

Lastly, take a gander at the Tom and Jerry map that someone made - it is incredibly hard without cheating; I don't feel all that bad about that since I know I'm not trying to learn to jump sideways from ladder to ladder. But it is an incredible map. The mirror...is amazing, as it is really a duplicate room built to create the illusion of a mirror.

Finally, if he's watching videos on the internet, he's likely watching the Yogpod or similar, and is probably hearing language he shouldn't be. You might want to monitor it.

17 posted on 04/07/2012 3:16:35 PM PDT by kingu (Everything starts with slashing the size and scope of the federal government.)
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To: raybbr

Yes -
They just can’t play at same time.

I play, my 13 yr old plays, and my 9 year old plays. All 3 in different worlds - so we don’t have to mess with the other guys’ stuff.

If you ever spend $27 on a game - this is the one.


18 posted on 04/07/2012 3:20:50 PM PDT by Eldon Tyrell
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To: kingu

All I know is my 13 year old son got a plastic minecraft axe for Christmas, my husband found it online somewhere, and he was more excited about that than anything else he got.


19 posted on 04/07/2012 3:23:03 PM PDT by Dianna
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To: Dianna

Our fridge door is covered with minecraft block magnets... It would be more amusing if my daughter wasn’t 19 now...


20 posted on 04/07/2012 3:26:28 PM PDT by kingu (Everything starts with slashing the size and scope of the federal government.)
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To: raybbr

$27.00 to buy a video game? I do not think playing most any video games should be encouraged, esp by himself, let alone spending that kind of money. The kids (not mine) around here spent their whole winter inside playing video games, etc. I would rather they be sent outside to exercise and play and interact with real persons.

I grew up as the middle child of 5, and we were only allowed to watch 2 hours of TV in the 60’s, not sex in the city, and no soaps. And we could only have one glass of soda a week. I also got 0.15 a well for allowance as a teenager, and could not get a car until i graduated from H.S.

But despite my hard working parents principled and necessary thriftiness (and discipline - ouch) , they took us camping twice a year: a week renting a cheap cabin, and a week traveling and tenting (which mom endured). Good memories.

And at home, when not at school or church or doing chores, we rode bikes, played outside, built a fort with trees we chopped down (not in the city), etc. Inside sometimes played board games.

Thank God we were fairly poor but had principled parents. Mom just passed at 91, the longest survivor.


21 posted on 04/07/2012 3:28:09 PM PDT by daniel1212 (Come to the Lord Jesus as a damned+morally destitute sinner,+trust Him to forgive+save you,+live....)
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To: raybbr
My 8th grader plays with friends at school. I think he's been playing a little too much and I'm thinking of clamping down.

A parent of one of the kids he plays with thinks it is good team building experience. The jury is still out on that one for me.

I'd definitely clamp down on the time if he weren't playing on two baseball teams and the golf team.

22 posted on 04/07/2012 3:40:00 PM PDT by Mannaggia l'America
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To: daniel1212

Video games rewire the brain, even at older ages.

It’s a scourge these days.


23 posted on 04/07/2012 3:50:57 PM PDT by metmom ( For freedom Christ has set us free; stand firm therefore & do not submit again to a yoke of slavery)
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To: raybbr

I want to chime in as well - this would be the best video game possible for a ten year old. Basically interactive Legos. Definitely get it for him! One thing to note is that it is possible to play on a shared server online. You should monitor who he plays with if you let him play online. It is great single player, so fine to limit him to that.


24 posted on 04/07/2012 3:59:50 PM PDT by MrShoop
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To: raybbr

I’ve never played this game but it looks interesting. Some guy used it to make a scientific calculator with 14 functions with a 25 digit display. It can also do graphing!
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wgJfVRhotlQ


25 posted on 04/07/2012 4:01:35 PM PDT by Jack Hydrazine (It's the end of the world as we know it and I feel fine!)
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To: raybbr

Minecraft is absolutely not my cup of tea. However, it is a fabulous game and encourages a great amount of creativity. I recommend it HIGHLY.


26 posted on 04/07/2012 4:11:32 PM PDT by arderkrag ("WAAHH WAAAHHH SCOTUS" is no excuse to vote for Romney. LOOKING FOR ROLEPLAYERS. Check Profile.)
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To: daniel1212

Excuse me, but have you been out in the real world, lately ? $27.00 is **dirt-cheap** for most computer games: depending on the game, 49-69 dollars is the standard nowadays.


27 posted on 04/07/2012 4:33:34 PM PDT by Salgak
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To: raybbr

My son is in his 30s and he LOVES minecraft.


28 posted on 04/07/2012 4:41:08 PM PDT by Bullish
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To: daniel1212

Wow, how remarkably stuck-up


29 posted on 04/07/2012 4:57:14 PM PDT by Crazieman (Feb 7, 2008 http://www.freerepublic.com/focus/f-news/1966675/posts?page=28#28)
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To: raybbr

I’m playing it right now and I am 62 lol. It’s a great game and especially good if you have a young one who is creative at heart( like me :P). My 10 year old grandson plays and loves it. It is very addictive however, so be warned about this.


30 posted on 04/07/2012 5:16:55 PM PDT by lwoodham (I am Andrew Breitbart. Don't doubt me on this.)
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To: Mannaggia l'America

Consider that video games, particularly PC/Mac games like Minecraft, are great ways to get more deeply engaged with technology, which is important these days.


31 posted on 04/07/2012 5:30:15 PM PDT by MrShoop
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To: raybbr
I think your Child would prolly have more fun doing this i'm 52 and i love it building and imagination is a blast plus he could make some really awsome stuff.....

http://www.hirstarts.com/

32 posted on 04/07/2012 6:06:08 PM PDT by ATOMIC_PUNK (Any man may make a mistake ; none but a fool will persist in it . { Latin proverb })
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To: MrShoop
Consider that video games, particularly PC/Mac games like Minecraft, are great ways to get more deeply engaged with technology, which is important these days.

Very true - my son is now talking about majoring in Computer Science in college, which I would not have predicted a year or two ago. (Software development is my profession.)

33 posted on 04/07/2012 6:12:26 PM PDT by Mannaggia l'America
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To: ATOMIC_PUNK
Now that looks neat! (A family friend installed minecraft on the kids computer, and I'm looking for a way to get them to do anything but play Minecraft. Saying the game is addictive just might be an understatement.)

The other thing is that once they have built it, it's there, and not subject to the vagaries of electronic devices.

34 posted on 04/07/2012 6:34:04 PM PDT by Smokin' Joe (How often God must weep at humans' folly. Stand fast. God knows what He is doing)
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To: raybbr
Have played with Mincraft for a couple of years now, and sometimes build things with my son. It is like playing with Lego blocks but on a PC, however in some game modes you can also have 'mobs' monsters that you need to fight to survive.

There are two types of game play single player where you play on your PC or you can join public servers where you play with other people in a common environment, usually in order to build permanent structures on the public servers there is a sort of vetting process to know that you are a serious builder and not some who would just go around vandalizing other people's work. This varies from server to server and us up to the people running that server. I mostly just play the single player, continuing my buildings as I have time to do it.

I prefer the pure freedom of building things so if you set the game to 'peaceful' mode you don't get any monsters and you are free to mine and build at leisure.

In the survival mode you get some monsters, zombies, spiders etc that spawn at night and you take shelter or go fight them if you have built weapons etc.

Recently they added a pure building mode where you don't even need to mine for materials you get all the materials and you can just build to your hearts content.

There are some quite complicated builds that you can do, youtube is full of videos for elevators, trains etc that you can get working using the in game 'electrical system' which uses 'redstone' powder to create circuits.

Also for really complex builds there is a CAD like editor that you can design in, for example the star ship Enterprise, was imported in through such an editor (I have actually joined his server and walked around on it, its awesome). Enterprise D shown in the video below:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kn2-d5a3r94

The classic version of the game is free so you can always check it out to get a feel for it, before buying the latest version, but even then its quite cheap, I think it was around $10. You do have to login in each time to play, even the single player.

One of my humble efforts in minecraft

Haven't got around to finishing all the floors yet in the building, but did some of it with my son so he has his 'own' floor at the top and I have another.
35 posted on 04/07/2012 6:53:13 PM PDT by battousai (Conservatives are racist? YES, I hate stupid white liberals.)
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To: rdb3; Calvinist_Dark_Lord; Salo; JosephW; Only1choice____Freedom; amigatec; stylin_geek; ...

36 posted on 04/07/2012 6:56:15 PM PDT by ShadowAce (Linux -- The Ultimate Windows Service Pack)
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To: raybbr

Its like legos


37 posted on 04/07/2012 8:19:00 PM PDT by for-q-clinton (If at first you don't succeed keep on sucking until you do succeed)
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To: raybbr
Tucked within Minecraft is an entire course on logic gates.
Redstone Circuits

Check on YouTube for videos of Minecraft player built computers.

38 posted on 04/07/2012 8:49:58 PM PDT by this_ol_patriot (Lord Jesus Christ, Son of God, have mercy on me, a sinner)
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To: 4rcane
Terraria is extremely fun.

Don't forget Dwarf Fortress, which once you get the interface is a remarkable game and free too.

39 posted on 04/07/2012 8:59:02 PM PDT by this_ol_patriot (Lord Jesus Christ, Son of God, have mercy on me, a sinner)
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To: raybbr

My wife bought it for our two boys, aged 12 and 7, and they love it.

My 7 year old, in particular, can’t get enough of it. It’s highly addictive, because of the creativity angle. He’s been building an entire world in that game, which is something I’m very much ok with.

It’s a thousand times better than the usual blood and guts things kids find to play online.


40 posted on 04/08/2012 12:01:30 AM PDT by Windflier (To anger a conservative, tell him a lie. To anger a liberal, tell him the truth.)
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To: raybbr

It’s a lot of fun, and very kid friendly. The original server I started on was a group of friends, and then the admin’s 8 year old son joined up. He’s got him a private area that’s a quick Netherrun away but far enough no one feels like anyone is intruding on anyone else’s territory.

You can run your own server easily so you have access to who’s allowed on it, whitelisted by account name. I run one private server just for hubby and myself, and my sister runs another for the three of us, each using different seeds and slightly different addons.


41 posted on 04/08/2012 7:29:42 AM PDT by Fire_on_High (WTB new tagline, PST!)
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To: Fire_on_High

boy am I glad I found this thread. ( actually did a Google search on Minecraft and found it ! LOL right here on my home base.)

I am raising my 13 year old grandson. He has Minecraft and is playing it with his school buddies.

We have had lots of tension over the AMOUNT of time he can be online.
We came up with 2 hours a day on school days, and 4 hours each day on Weekends.
Help! Is that being fair? He always cries and says I am not being fair to make him stop.

oh and hubby and I are in our 70’s!!!! So you see...what do we oldies know.


42 posted on 05/05/2012 7:12:29 PM PDT by pollywog ("O Thou who changest not, abide with me.".......)
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To: All

ping to the top for help.
what is a fair amount of time to alot to a 13 year old on a Saturday.


43 posted on 05/05/2012 7:18:01 PM PDT by pollywog ("O Thou who changest not, abide with me.".......)
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To: Windflier

would it be appropriate for a 13 year old to play with his buddies on a Saturday all morning... say about 5 or 6 hrs?
I’m not against it but afraid of over doing it.


44 posted on 05/05/2012 7:39:48 PM PDT by pollywog ("O Thou who changest not, abide with me.".......)
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To: pollywog
would it be appropriate for a 13 year old to play with his buddies on a Saturday all morning... say about 5 or 6 hrs?

I'm not going to tell you how to parent your kid - especially when it comes to something as inconsequential and harmless as a creative computer modeling game. I do understand your concern, though.

I'm from a generation that grew up outdoors doing things that most parents today would be aghast at. By the time I was eighteen, I don't think I possessed a square inch of skin that hadn't bled at some point in my childhood.

Honestly, I wish I could give my own kids the same sort of freedoms that I enjoyed as a child, but we live in a more degraded and dangerous world today. I've had to give in on things like computer and video games because of the restrictions I've had to impose on them.

I wouldn't worry about Mind Craft. As computer games go, that's one of the better ones. It's one hundred percent imagination, and kids get to use their minds building their own worlds. I like that a whole lot better than some of the violent shoot-em-up games they've played.

45 posted on 05/05/2012 8:20:23 PM PDT by Windflier (To anger a conservative, tell him a lie. To anger a liberal, tell him the truth.)
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To: Windflier

thank you for your input on time frame and game playing.
I was born in 1941. TV was a rarity then! LOL

So I am really trying to balance this out since we have been given the job of raising a grandson in our senior years.

Now if all the rest of the world’s problems were this easy to solve! LOL


46 posted on 05/05/2012 8:54:00 PM PDT by pollywog ("O Thou who changest not, abide with me.".......)
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To: Windflier

“He’s been building an entire world in that game, which is something I’m very much ok with.”

Strategy games are good things. Civilization and Outpost come to mind. If a child can get into the thick of how things work and how successful societies are built, there is hope for them after all.


47 posted on 05/05/2012 9:01:10 PM PDT by combat_boots (The Lion of Judah cometh. Hallelujah. Gloria Patri, Filio et Spiritui Sancto.)
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To: pollywog
I was born in 1941. TV was a rarity then! LOL

I came along eight years after you, but my siblings and I didn't get all that much TV either. Mostly, there just wasn't all that much programming or channels in the fifties and sixties, and most kids' programming was on weekday afternoons, and Saturday mornings. Ozzie and Harriet was a complete bore, so my brothers and I played soldiers on the floor, or read comics. LOL

We lived for sunup, when I was a kid. The world outside was our playground, not blinking computer screens. Today, my wife and I do everything we can to get the kids outdoors, but it takes supervision sometimes, which is a job. In my day, Mom just kicked us out the door and told us to be back by sundown.

48 posted on 05/05/2012 9:23:29 PM PDT by Windflier (To anger a conservative, tell him a lie. To anger a liberal, tell him the truth.)
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To: combat_boots
If a child can get into the thick of how things work and how successful societies are built, there is hope for them after all.

I agree with that, which is one reason I'm comfortable with the Mind Craft game. I think of it as something like an electronic erector set. Whether virtual or solid, it's all good mental exercise.

I suppose my kids are the beneficiaries of my and my wife's conservative views and lifestyle. I wouldn't call us exemplary parental models by any means, but we home school them, and that includes a whole lot of old fashioned home training (like what we grew up with).

We see that translated into things like the games and other things they're interested in. I must say that sometimes I'm completely amazed at their direction (and more than a little pleased). My seven year old has been building a world in Mind Craft for months now, and it's surprising how intricate it's become. I'm really good with that.

49 posted on 05/05/2012 9:44:43 PM PDT by Windflier (To anger a conservative, tell him a lie. To anger a liberal, tell him the truth.)
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