The game was fun and did a good job covering many answers. It wasn’t too shabby, a good game idea. A lot of scenarios had to do with roommates.
— Caro High School seniors
OPTION PLAY is a great way of getting freshman to talk about how to navigate life while living on campus, and being a successful college student.
— Toya, student programming staff

As an RA, I was able to observe not just new students playing a game, but see what they knew about handling the challenges of being at college.
— L. T., northern New York college

I love card games. My residents will love playing this as an icebreaker.
— Rosie, Resident Assistant, large suburban state university

I like how the game sparks conversations.

— Toni, Resident Assistant, large northeastern state university

As a first generation student, through playing OPTION PLAY I came to understand I could get academic help even if I didn’t think I needed it.

— Kendall, First Generation Student, University of Michigan

The ease of play for OPTION PLAY is great; it is so player friendly! Its scenarios are very realistic and relatable to current situations that happen with students. OPTION PLAY allows students to think about how their actions relate to outcomes.
— LaToya B. Area Coordinator, Residential Life in a small Northeastern college.

There were a lot of situations that people don’t talk about or that they don’t think to mention, that will become a big thing in your everyday life. So, I think it made me really think about all the aspects of living with people, being on campus, choosing my own classes, and everything like that.
— Lillian, Lafayette

These issues address problems that students don’t often have the personal tools to address in a way that is helpful to them.
— Virginia, parent of two college students

I think it provides a really straightforward, entertaining way of dealing with problems students might encounter.
— Henri, Muhlenberg

There’s so many activities you do during college orientation that are sort of meaningless and don’t really help you deal with what real life experiences. This actually helps you get ready for real life experiences, or what life is going to be like in college.
— Gabi, Fordham