If you can find a copyright date on the box/instructions that would be helpful. If it is an older game the copyright date may be in Roman numerals. The one issue with a lot of really old games is that the publishers didn’t put the actual print date on games. The New Game of Human Life was originally made in 1790 but was apparently reprinted at least a couple times throughout the years.
- Keywords for platform and delivery methods include computer-based, web-based, digital, virtual, online, and technology.
- Moreover, the Boolean operator “OR” is employed to combine all these keywords.
- Additional keywords for learning outcomes are learning objectives, learning goals, learning objectives and effects.
- The keywords for learning outcomes are a combination of the term games or simulations paired with the term higher education, employing the Boolean operator “AND”.
- Keywords for games and simulations are educational games, business simulations, role-playing simulations, game-based learning, video games, and serious games.
These type of games usually have some value because they were never reprinted and there probably wasn’t another game made like it. While I don’t know the age of the game, I would guess it was made in the late 1960s to the 1980s. While the age itself doesn’t add value to the game, a lot of children’s games from this era can have value. One final thing that will matter is the condition of the game. If the game is really old (1930s-1950s) condition won’t matter as much since in time all copies would have gotten damaged.
I checked on Amazon and eBay and didn’t find anything either. The only results I could find for Palladium involved a RPG and I am guessing that is not the game you are inquiring about. Since there appears to be no copies of the game for sale right now I can only make an estimated guess on the game’s value.
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If the game has all of the pieces and they are in decent shape that is a positive. If the game is missing pieces though or the pieces are in bad shape that will hurt the value. In general I would say that a game would be worth more than a puzzle but there are puzzles that can be worth quite a bit if they are old and are of a subject that people are interested in . Looking at Amazon I found a couple versions of the game for sale. The 1976 Avalon Hill Version currently ranges from $75 to $100 for a copy that has all of the pieces. The 1988 Avalon Hill version also sells for around $100. Personally I never heard of the board game Secret Code.
Without more information it is kind of hard to make an estimation about how much the game could be worth. Some chess/checkers hybrids are worth money while others are not go url worth that much. The good news regarding value is that the game is sealed and signed by the designer/author which should increase the value. Without more information though I really can’t make an educated guess on value. A quick look at Board Game Geek returned no games with the name “Palladium”.
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As for the game you mentioned I am assuming you are talking about this game. If that was the game you were talking about I wouldn’t say that it is rare or common. You will find the game from time to time but it isn’t something that you will find all of the time. If your Dallas in the Box is this game, it unfortunately is not worth much. I would say it is only worth a couple dollars up to maybe $10. These Monopoly “clone” style games usually aren’t worth much unless they are really rare or are based on a controversial topic.