Published by Bible Games Central
2-6 Players  |  15 Minutes

In this Bible-themed game of tiles and symbols, players will compete in 1 of 4 different game modes all revolving around octagon-shaped tiles, each with 8 unique images representing a Biblical theme.

Bible Match It Link It contains 4 mini games, each revolving around the concept of matching and linking individual illustrations. Geared toward a younger gaming audience (6+), each mini game varies slightly in skill and mechanics.


The first game, Lightning Links, players begin with a single, octagon tile in front of them. Players take turns flipping over tiles. The first player to identify one of the new tiles 8 images that successfully matches one on their current tile set, earns the tile and the point. It plays a bit like Dominos with a real-time element that forces players to race to identify that matching symbol that works for them. As players add more tiles to their personal tile area, the image link-ups change and more options become available, growing the challenge.

In Frenzy, players frantically work to connect 3 dealt tiles in some way to a single tile placed in the middle of the play area. In subsequent rounds, in addition to drawing 3 new titles, winning players will begin with an extra tile per previous victory.

The Big Picture introduces a cooperative element to the gameplay. Players will work to successfully link all 57 tiles together to form the perfect puzzle. This game option requires careful planning to meet the ultimate goal. Revealed tiles unable to link up are discarded, but can be retried later in the game.

The 4th game, Four in a Row, has players competing over a grid of randomly drawn tiles. As new tiles are revealed, players will quickly survey the grid looking for a matching symbol. The first player to call out a symbol places a colored meeple on the tile earning ownership. The first player to match 4 tiles in a row is the winner.


The majority of the game play options revolve around a seek & find process where players are racing to quickly identify matching symbols. Each tile has 8 individual illustrations that may or may not match any of the icons you’re seeking. Playing a game within the “Domino” style setup, players will not only have to find a matching image, but be able to legally play it into their space. It’s all real-time and can get pretty wild.

While the images on the tiles have a Biblical connection, the game action doesn’t necessarily promote a Biblical message. There are Bible story cards that accompany the game that expand on each symbol, providing Biblical context and a brief summary relating to scripture.


The majority of Bible Match It Link Its game modes play at a wild pace. It’s all in real-time and forces you to constantly think on your toes.

Considering the younger audience the game focuses on, I can see kids and families enjoying this “Spot It” style game. The cooperative game is fine, but the game’s real identity comes through in the race to identify and match tiles.

The Bible story cards feel like a bit of an afterthought, but I do appreciate the short, Bible-focused devotional each card provides. It’s a nice addition for after the game since kids will remember certain symbols during the game and can use that visual to connect with Biblical messages.

Success in these types of games really depends on the players involved. Are you (or your kids) a quick thinker who loves the idea of racing for tiles? Then you’re probably going to enjoy the game. Kids who prefer analysis and strategy aren’t going to love it as much. All-in-all, it’s very accessible: Easy to set up, easy to learn and quick to play making it easy to play multiple games at one sitting.

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