Fam. Adulting is hard and the struggle is just so real I can’t even. Sorry not sorry.
That’s millennial speak, and if you didn’t understand a lick of it, chances are you’re not one. Every generation has its own language, and today’s youth is no different. And while they may not be familiar with more traditional verbiage, they’ve certainly got the upper hand when it comes to modern day pop culture.
Despite being a modernized version, Trivial Pursuit: 2000s Edition has got questions suited for both teenagers and adults. In fact, I struggled mightily on a handful of questions, and I grew up in the early 2000’s. Questions such as “What photo editing and sharing app introduced emoji hashtags along with three new filters in 2015?” and “What unisex blanket with sleeves became a phenomenon in 2008?” were more my style. I thrived on questions like those, and fell flat when it came to guessing the tongue color of Martha Stewart’s prize-winning chow. (It’s bluish black, by the way.)
I’m not going to sugar coat it. This game is tough, but there’s a nice mix of questions that present varying degrees of difficulty. It can certainly be played and enjoyed by baby boomers, millennials, and everyone in between. I’d even suggest playing in teams of two, as it brings more people (and brainpower) to the table. With 300 cards containing six questions each, Trivial Pursuit: 2000s Edition guarantees long-lasting fun without the dreaded question déjà vu. So you’ll never have to hear yourself ask: Didn’t we do this one already?
Joe Ibraham is the assistant visual media editor at Adventure Publishing Group. He creates all graphic content for The Toy Insider social channels, including promos, stagnant graphics, and celebration graphics, as well as all signage, programming, and media graphics for various networking events.
Joe manages and edits all YouTube content for The Toy Insider brand, including video and graphics, and contributes to The Toy Insider website with weekly product reviews. He also designs editorial covers for The Licensing Book.
When he's not in the office, you can find Joe in the gym or hanging with his friends and family. He loves music, basketball, and art in a variety of forms. An avid GoPro user, Joe seeks adventure wherever he can find it. He often wonders why Drake and Josh is not available on Netflix. Keep up with Joe on his website: http://www.joeibraham.com
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