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Up A Creative Treasure Hunt
article by By Joe Dean)
Treasure Hunt activities are double edge
swords. On one hand they can leave room for an abundance of creativity
and fun for the planner. On the flip side, the more creative the planner
gets, the quicker the process gets more complicated, causing an escalating
feeling of being overwhelmed and a desire to quit. Creating one of kind,
themed treasure hunts is my passion and I hope that the suggestions provided
in this article will assist you as you plan a fun treasure hunt activity
for your friends, family and co-workers.
WHY PLAN A TREASURE HUNT?
Treasure hunts are great because of their
wide appeal. Their flexibility enables the maximum amount of participation
no matter what group is involved. Young can participate as well as old.
Those less cerebral can enjoy it as much as someone who works crossword
puzzles in their sleep. They can utilize a wide range of skill sets from
problem solving opportunities to physical agility to interpersonal dynamics.
The shy and bold. The tall and short. The poor and wealthy. EVERYONE can
enjoy the activity!
Treasure hunts are also great because
of their versatility. They can be adapted to any location or locations
and surroundings. They can be created to fit any duration of time needed
from several minutes to several days! They can even work around any theme
or special occasion you might be planning around.
WHAT KINDS OF FORMATS/OPTIONS ARE AVAILABLE
Over the years, I've explored literally
hundreds of varieties of formats. There are a few basic formats to begin
with. Enjoy creating hybrids of the ones detailed below, or have fun creating
· At a single location - This is
where the treasure hunt itself is at a fixed location and all activities,
clues, maps, etc. revolve around this single location (i.e. inside your
home, at a church, inside a baseball stadium, etc.) Participants travel
by foot typically (although there is a lot of room for creativity here
· Car Rally - This is where the participants are grouped by carload
and progress through the treasure hunt as a team, driving from one location
to the other. The options for varying locales are much greater, but deep
consideration must be kept so that your participants aren't spending the
bulk of their time driving only.
CREATIVE TIP - In order to ensure maximum safety with this type of format
(to limit the speeding for example, as the teams will be tempted to do
in their cars while they race throughout the city) try this: Group each
team together. Tell EVERY participant to remove their driver's licenses
from their wallets/purses and hold them in the air. Provide each designated,
team driver with an envelope. Instruct each participant to put their driver's
license in their driver's envelope. Make sure every envelope is sealed.
Now instruct the drivers to put this sealed envelope into the glove compartment
of the vehicle they will be driving. When teams return, they must present
a sealed envelope. You see, should they get pulled over by a police officer,
the officer will ask for the driver's license. At that time, the team
will need to tear open their envelope - thus disqualifying themselves
from the race.
· Progressive Dinner - This is a fun variation wherein the participants
will partake in a full course meal at different locations. Each course
(i.e. salad, soup, main course, dessert, etc.) will be served separately
at different, previously undisclosed locations throughout the city. The
team's job will be to use the clues provided at the beginning to get to
their first course/location. Once there and they've enjoyed the course,
they will be given instructions/clues that will lead them to a new location,
wherein the next course will be served. This can be a lot of fun, especially
if the food/meal is themed to the theme of the treasure hunt (i.e. seafood
with a pirate theme, etc.)
CREATIVE IDEAS AND NEW TWISTS
· Give your treasure hunt an overall
theme. It's more difficult to make sense of the activity without cohesiveness.
An overall theme (no matter what it is) does the job nicely. The theme
could either be already built in based on the gathering itself (Christmas
party, St. Patrick's Day festival) or purely imagined by you. The following
is a healthy list of themes to get your creative juices flowing: Pirates,
Indiana Jones/Tomb Raider, Spy/CIA/Mission Impossible, Wild West, any
of the Disney movies would work for children (and adults
American Revolution, Civil War, Roaring 20s/Mobsters, Arabian Nights.
· Give your treasure hunt a storyline if possible. By storyline
I am referring to some 'goal' the teams will be attempting to accomplish.
In this way, you'll be transforming a treasure hunt into an adventure.
Why connect random locations around the city when you could have the participants
continue their search for a specific treasure, recover an ancient Aztec
idol or rescue a French aristocrat from the guillotine during the French
Revolution! Since we began offering treasure hunt downloads revolving
around different themes, our customers have reported that they have observed
a much higher level of fun on behalf of those participating.
· Utilize volunteers whenever possible. It's fun to show up at
a location to get a clue
however it's a LOT more fun to show up and
find someone waiting to interact with! This is especially effective if
you've chosen to incorporate a theme to your treasure hunt. Then, you
could have volunteers dressed in costume, ready to bring to life the adventure
you've created! Volunteers can be recruited from friends, family, schoolmates,
children, co-workers, children's friends, co-workers' children's friends
get the idea. It's not unusual for the volunteers to enjoy themselves
more than those actually going through the treasure hunt itself.
· If the teams haven't been grouped by the participants themselves,
have fun dividing up the group. This can be done in a variety of ways
(you can also see our Article 'Grouping' for specific ideas) including
grouping by drivers license numbers, drawing names from hats, passing
out 'like' objects written on pieces of paper (those with similar objects
are in a group.) In this way, you'll also be providing a creative solution
to the 'how do I keep everyone from running out at the same time?' problem.
You see, only allow a team to head out once all the members of their team
are found and assembled. In this way, the teams being released will be
staggered, making it more difficult for teams to follow each other.
· Depending on the reason for the hunt, you might opt to spread
the treasure hunt over several days, releasing a little fun each day.
This can be especially fun if the treasure hunt is for a single person.
They can enjoy the treasure hunt over a prolonged period of time. Each
day would present a new surprise on their journey. This can be accomplished
by providing the clues needed to lead someone to a new location, but instructing
the participant that they must wait until the following day at X time
before the next clue will be available. This is also great for the workplace
because it will only pull the workers away from their duties for a few
minutes a day (depending on how elaborate you've designed the clues and
puzzles for a single location.)
· Launch it with a bang! If you've chosen a theme for your treasure
hunt, have someone dressed up in character to see the teams off. Be excited
· Do your best to have a bang of an ending. Your participants will
have rushed, sweat and pushed their brains all in an effort to get to
the 'end' of the treasure hunt. Reward them with a great ending by providing
snacks and drinks, possibly even entertainment. When possible, give closure
to the adventure by providing a visual representation of their goal (i.e.
set up a treasure chest if they were looking for pirate treasure, have
someone dressed up as a thief if they were trying to catch one, etc.)
Ways to form Teams
article by By Joe Dean)
Whether for party games, corporate teambuildings or just
small focused discussions, a host/facilitator is presented with the task
of putting people into groups. Depending on the participants involved
and the activity in mind, this task can fall between overly simple and
extremely daunting. The following illustrates some ideas from the simple
to the fun and creative on breaking your larger groups into smaller ones.
1. Allow the participants to form their own groups. Make sure you inform
the participants ahead of time the minimum/maximum member group size you'll
allow for the activity.
2. A simple count off. Decide ahead of time on the number of groups that
you'll need for the activity. Then count down the participants (1, 2
starting over with 1 when you've reached the amount equal to the number
of groups you'd like to set up. This way will ensure that the groups will
have (as close as the possible) the same number of team members. The numbers
themselves can be given in a couple of different ways.
a. A simple verbal countdown in front of everyone (for smaller groups.)
b. At the time of sign in/registration, assign each person a number
recall this number during the time of the activity set up.
3. Similar to #2 above, provide each person with a color. These colors
can then be repeated in materials for activity and other parts of the
Some more creative solutions to forming smaller groups:
1. Play farmyard animals (for the more outgoing groups
) Give every
participant a farm animal (similar to the numbers and colors above - the
number of different farm yard animals being equal to the number of groups
you'd like to be formed and participate in your activity.) When you say
'Go!' the participants will make an attempt to find their fellow team
however, they are not allowed to speak! They can only make
the sound of their animal. For example, everyone with a 'cow' written
on their piece of paper will begin mooing until they all find each other.
Sound overly simple? Well, it won't be when simultaneously the ducks are
quacking, the dogs are barking, the cats are meowing, the pigs are snorting,
the horses are neighing and the chicks are peeping! This can be especially
effective for activities involving a competition (such as a treasure hunt,
etc.) because the teams will be formed in a staggered formation. Each
team will begin the activity/hunt only when all their team members are
present. The facilitator could then release the beginning treasure hunt
materials to a team only when all members are present and accounted for.
2. Something that take a little more preparation (but can be worth it)
is to give every participant a unique item written on a piece of paper.
If you know ahead of time that you'll need groups of four, come up with
different categories for each team. For example, if you have 15 participants
and you want them to break up into three teams of five you might choose
three categories such as planets, body parts and musical instruments.
Then, on separate pieces of paper write five different planets, body parts,
etc. Mix the papers up and randomly hand the papers out to the participants
and explain that they must form themselves into like groups. In this scenario,
it isn't hard to see that the participants would quickly and easily form
their groups. The activity quickly complicates when the number of participants
increases (likewise the number of categories.) To control the level of
complication (and overall time required to form the groups) you can either
choose categories that are more similar (states, countries, cities, continents,
etc.) or by opting to tell/not tell the participants the categories to
3. A variation on the above is to instruct the participants that each
team must be formed from ONE of each element of a given group. For example,
give everyone in the room a piece of paper with a day of the week on it.
You could either group all the Mondays together
or instruct the participants
to form a 'complete week' - one member from each day. This works very
just be careful when dealing with 'left overs' (perhaps there
aren't enough Fridays in the room to complete the final week group.) This
can be compensated for by instructing the participants to form groups
of five (for example) and every team member must be from a different day
of the week, etc.
Here are some other categories that you might choose if
using options 2 or 3 above: states, cartoon characters, countries, languages,
dogs, trees, vegetables, fruits, cookies, continents, modes of transportation,
presidents, authors, artists/painters, cities, movies, letters of the
alphabet, numbers, songs, phobias, occupations, holidays, months of the
year, fast food chains, candy, actors, directions (North, South, East,
West), titles (Queen, King, Duke, Prince, Lord, Countess, etc.), illnesses,
forms of world currency (yen, dollars, pounds, francs, etc.) and universities.
Focused suggestions for corporate teambuildings:
1. Grouping individuals that normally work together can
bring with it two different dynamics. On one hand it can be quite functional,
enabling the team members to 'practice' working together in ways that
perhaps they might not normally. This can bring about a 'freshness' to
their working relationships - which might have drifted into staleness
over the preceding months or even years. However, depending on the activity,
it could also easily slip into an 'auto-pilot' group interaction where
each individual plays the same or similar role that they play day to day
(i.e. the leader will lead, the follower will follow, etc.) By mixing
up members from different departments, individuals might get to experience
an opportunity to play a different role than perhaps they see available
in their own current department dynamics. This can be a great way to recognize
leadership skills in individuals who might not be currently in a leadership
2. A suggestion that can have interesting results is to make sure that
each team has a representative from every department (as much as possible.)
This is especially effective when there consistent conflicts between certain
departments (i.e. sales and accounting, loan officers and closing departments,
etc.) It can bridge gaps and understanding between misunderstood departments
when the individuals understand that each personality type can contribute
something unique and essential to the overall success of the team.
|The Oak Island Treasure
What would a great pirate treasure hunt story be
like without the pressence of at least one booby trap? In reality,
though, it is difficult to find any historical documentation on
any such protection from thieves or robbers. However, the following
documentation proves that booby traps do exist...
The following article is based on a combination
of information found from my own private research and from two very
informative sites on the subject of Oak Island, found here:
(see Oak Island section)
Off the coast of Nova Scotia, in Mahone Bay, lay
Oak Island, one of over 350 islands in the bay itself. For over
200 years, it has been the target of numerous excavation attempts
Captain Kidd's famed treasure. No one really knows what lays beneath
it's surface. However, what has been found during each of the excavation
expeditions further leads us to believe that
SOMETHING is down there, but what?
In 1795, three men were thought of as the first
to find out. Smith, McGuinnin and Vaughan began excavating with
shovels an irregular looking area of earth they found on the island.
While they dug, they discovered oak platforms sealed with coconut
fibres and putty every three meters along the way. In 1804, Smith
and his parter Lynds found a stone tablet with an inscription that
read that treasure would be found just a little further...
"That's usually when the ground falls out
from under you."
- Indian Jones in THE LAST CRUSADE
Shortly after finding the stone, the entire tunnel
was filled with sea water! It turns out that a tunnel had been dug
out from the sea, connecting to any shaft that would be dug by future
Once diggers reached this tunnel, water would rush in and flood
all their efforts!
The Oak Island Treasure Company, future excavators,
found a sheet of metal further down, past the flood tunnel.
Below that, at 46 meters, a drill struck stone,
then a layer of oak, loose metal and a parchment fragment that read
the letters 'VI.'
This is where the story ends...at least right now.
There are rumors of money being raised to continue this search for
treasure...but what more lies beneath? More oak platforms? Another
flood tunnel? Perhaps a new danger not yet seen? Or perhaps, only
a few feet further, will be found the greatest haul of treasure
ever found! Who will continue the search?
Creating Pirate Treasure Maps
In this article you'l find several tips and tricks
that will spruce up your pirate maps. Although some of the ideas
listed may apply to other themes, special attention is given to
Use foreign languages. If your treasure hunt takes
place on the Spanish Main, then why not throw in some Spanish. None
of your participants speak Spanish? That's okay. Provide a way for
them to translate the writing on the map as a part of the hunt.
Perhaps you could have them meet someone who plays a history professor
who happens to be bilingual. This way they not only
have to obtain the map, but translate it as well. Remember, Spain
wasn't the only nation who supplied the waters with pirates. The
Dutch, English and French had their share, as well.
For a dramatic approach, try including a bloody
handprint on your map. Take any water-based acrylic paint (cheaper
the better) and water it down a bit. Here is where you'll have to
experiment to get the desired transparency. Mix your paint and water
in a cheap pie tin, big enough for your hand. Once your 'blood'
mixture is right, use any large burly hand as a stamp. As an extra
touch, put your hand on the map, then run it down the page. The
smear looks as though a bloody hand held onto it
just before the map holder died.
Typically (for budget reasons) maps are created
monochromatic (meaning one color - and that color being black).
Here is a great trick for adding color without adding too much to
your budget. Take any cheap art chalk pastels and lightly trace
over the contour of land on your map. Now, with your finger, smear
AWAY from the land, into the body of water. Red is a great color
to use for land. Blend as much as needed to create a light and smooth
highlight. Make sure that when you are done,
you spray the map with a matte finish spray (or else the pastel
could come off on the holder's fingers.) Spray finishes can be purchased
at any art/craft store. They come in 'glossy' and 'matte'. Matte
simply means that it won't leave a shiny finish.
You can always download tons of images off the
internet and include them on your map. The best way to get an idea
for the design is to look at actual maps of the period. Check out
some of the link sites on antique maps in the links section on the
main pirates page.
There are different ways that you can bind the
map. A perhaps traditional way is to simply roll it up and tie a
nice bow around it. Well, how about stringing small interesting
beads on elastic string and make snap ring holders to hold the rolled
map in place. If the map is particulary small, why not
use a small plastic ring (can be purchased at any party supply store)?
Of course, you don't even have to roll it if you don't want to (assuming
the map isn't in several pieces for your adventurers to find). You
could trifold it in such a way as to allow room for a decorated
wax sealer (which can be purchased at any mall stationary store).
A variety of letters, symbols and colors (even gold, silver and
bronze) of wax are available.
Burning the edges of a map is nothing new. Try
burning a hole in the paper as though it was shot by a musket, though.
As alluded to above, your map does not have to be all in one piece.
Perhaps one of the goals for your participants is to collect all
the pieces of the map in order to finish their adventure. But how
did the one map turn into pieces. Was it ripped over an argument?
Perhaps it was in a fire. To make it look like it was a victim of
a fire, make sure to rip the map first, then burn the edges. Of
course this would be very difficult to pull off if you need to make
several (different pieces from different maps may not all line up).
It's also a great effect to burn more from the map other than just
the edges. Allow gaping holes, perhaps where key information was
originally written - information your participants must then find
a different way.
Designing a treasure hunt around a pirate theme
is nearly cliche. However, just because a theme has been repeated
dozens of times by others, doesn't mean that YOUR treasure hunt
can't be clever and original.
Tips for Holding Treasure
Hunts in Public Parks
It's been proven to me over and over again that
one can hold a really great treasure hunt just about anywhere. Parks
are great places to have them! Sometimes you can find some with
small caves and tunnels made out of overgrowth (my personal favorite...).
The following is a small list of useful and practical tips when
hiding clues at parks (most I have learned the hard way!)
Make sure that NO KIDS see you hide your
clue or bury an object. I guarantee you, as soon as you leave,
they will rush over and remove whatever it was that you left.
It sounds terrible, but remember...they ARE kids and finding
a mysterious clue or unearthing a treasure chest is like a slice
of heaven to them!
Find out what times the parks open and close.
Sometimes different parks close at dusk, other times much later
in the evening. I've been escorted by policemen out of parks
when I've tried to hide my clues the night before. Not fun.
Keep in mind where the sprinklers are. Many
parks have their sprinklers timed to go off in the middle of
the night. Even if you are successful at hiding your clues the
night before, you could be left with soggy scraps in the morning.
Depending on your theme, look for parks
with or near washes. Typically, at least in So. Cal. where I
live, you'll find a heavy growth of vegetation. I've used locales
like this for jungles and pirate scenes (the water is a great
place to hide a bottle with a note - just make sure that you
secure it with rocks so that the current of the wash doesn't
When exploring these heavy-growth areas
(off the beaten track), be careful of vagrants' domiciles. You
don't want to get too close to someone's home.
Many parks are themed. Get a hold of your
local Thomas Guide a puruse the parks in your area. I did that
once and found a killer Western themed park. It had a street
with shop fronts, a jail, a hotel, the works - and it was all
made from old wood. Sometimes, the best parks are nestled in
housing tracks where few readily know where to find them.
Be careful of festivals. Sometimes a festival
can take over an entire park - without any warning - taking
that killer place that you were planning on hiding the final
bject. Check the Dept. of Parks and Rec. in your area to make
sure that a surprise like that won't happen.
Curtailing the above, make sure that you
find out who might have certain areas of the park reserved.
Sometimes a company picnic could be just as big a problem -
if they were in the wrong spot.
Keep in mind the amount of walking time.
It's great to utilize a huge park, just make sure you walk the
entire path yourself first.
Find a park with nature trails. You can
find some fantastic places for clues here (especially if you
wander off the path a bit!)
Be aware that some parks charge you to park.
Also keep in mind where the parking lots are - and all of them.
I have had some participants once enter a parking lot that I
wasn't aware of...boy did that mess things up!
Treasure of a Fundraiser
By Joe Dean
the 15+ years of designing themed treasure hunts professionally,
some of the most successful and exciting events planned were for
fundraising efforts. With low overhead costs and the ability to
generate a lot of excitement for a fresh, new type of event, themed
adventures are proving to be more and more successful in raising
money for private and public organizations, large and small.
a number of different creative and exciting ways to raise money
by planning a themed treasure hunt. This article will attempt
to 'whet your appetite' as to the numerous ways funds can be raised
and excitement generated for your next fundraising event.
itself can vary greatly in both size and budget. Some hunts I've
produced have been for crowds in the hundreds paying small entrant
fees - all attempting to be the first to complete the hunt for
a prize donated by a local merchant. Others have been considerably
more sophisticated, as in the case of a California Department
of Mental Health function held a few years ago. Bids were sold
to a more affluent crowd and a Quest for the Holy Grail adventure
was held on the grounds of a very large and wealthy estate. (For
more information on the Quest for the Holy Grail adventure, click
here) The flexibility exists to ensure that every group fundraiser
can be successful, no matter the size, age or affluence of the
is a collection of ideas to show the various and numerous ways
to raise money easily and creatively by planning a fantastic themed
treasure hunt adventure &
Begin by planning on selling tickets to participate in the event.
The adventure itself will be worth the price of the ticket, by
following the step-by-step instructions of planning this kind
of themed adventure. Ticket prices can vary depending on the demographics
of your participants. For example, if your are planning an event
involving high school aged students, you'd probably fair better
at selling hundreds of tickets at a cheaper price. However, if
you were planning an event for a more mature and sophisticated
crowd, you might want sell tickets at a much higher price, making
available only a set number of tickets for purchase to ensure
higher odds at winning the grand prize for the participants (especially
if a prize is given for the winning team.)
Great prizes can be offered. Many groups have been very successful
at arranging for prizes to be donated by local merchants. Sometimes
a large prize was donated, such as a television set. At other
times, a small basket of several smaller gifts has been offered
from donating merchants ($15 gift certificates, etc.) Prizes can
also come in the form of services provided by the organization
planning the adventure. For example, a prom committee raising
funds for their dance could give out free Prom bids to the first
five finishing teams. Another idea for a prize is to have the
top placing teams being refunded their entry fee - or even getting
a percentage of the total proceeds taken in by the event.
Here are a few tricks to get prizes donated
o Offer the vendor's location as one of the stop's (free advertising)
o Offer to photocopy a small advertisement on the back of a map
o Allow the vendor (depending on the type of business they are
in) to set up a booth or something thereof at the final destination.
o Put the sponsor's advertisement on the ticket the participants
As a way to enhance your theme, find out if a local costume shop
will donate one or some of the needed costumes
Curtailing the above, if there are any other props or set pieces
that would enhance your theme, find out if there are any vendors
who would donate them in exchange for a form of advertising
Capitalize on your theme. Is your theme based on Pirates of the
Caribbean? Why not have a small pirate port themed area at the
beginning/end of the hunt and sell spaces to vendors where themed
items and food can be sold? The same would work for a mini Renaissance
Faire or an Egyptian marketplace. Depending on your theme, you
could really plan a spectacular bazaar that could rival the hunt
itself for excitement!
Print up a mini story or background piece about the theme and
storyline of your adventure treasure hunt and distribute them
to the participants before they begin. It will generate a lot
of enthusiasm when your participants get consumed with the story.
Once the event is proven as a success, it could easily be turned
into an annual event, as it did with several of my clients. Teams
from the year before often reassembled in later hunts to try once
more to win the prize. A continuing plaque or trophy could be
displayed with the current and all past year's winners.
greatest part about planning a themed treasure hunt adventure
for your next fundraiser, besides all the excitement it will generate,
is the fact that it has a potentially very high chance of having
very little overhead costs. Aside from some photocopies and footwork,
few other expenses need to be expended - now that is music to
a fundraiser's ears!
new and exciting that everyone will remember in future years!
Plan a treasure of a fundraiser!
Pirate's Realm - The premier site for
pirate fans! Learn about the most famous pirates: their ships, weapons,
crew, travels, and more.
Ossian's Pirate Cover - Extensive
collections of info about Pirates, Privateers, Explorers, Buccaneers,
Sailing, Shipwrecks and Nautical Archaeology. A
VERY impressive site.
Adventures of Dorianne the Pirate - Welcome
to another world, a world where female pirates rule the waters,
and danger rules the day. So put your morality on hold, and prepare
yourself for this voyage into history, fantasy, and adventure. Welcome
to The Adventures of Dorianne the Pirate!
Way of the Pirates - Plenty of information about the famous
pirates, piracy throughout history, and details about pirates
life and fiction.
Pirate Image Archive - Free images of pirates,
maps, and plunder!
- The ultimate resource for fans of Disney's Pirate rides and films.
Read secrets, download media, and meets lots of other fans on the
Cutlass - a must see for
some of the greatest pirate images found on the net. All work looks
Life - Pirate History, Pirate Lingo, and Funny Videos.
Quarter Given - An incredible resource for all things pirate
Isle - Offers Caribbean Style hot sauces and condiments, funny
aprons, chile ceramics, and great seasonings.
Pirates - a Stop Motion Film by Marc Spess
- A great place for pirate supplies.
Cove - Hosting private parties of all sizes, corporate, birthday,
& pirate theme. Find the clues and get a special invite to our
yearly plunder party!
- Expert forgery on historic documents from the 13th~19th centuries.
Personalized any document and have it printed on authentic Olde Paper©
or delivered in their historic form. You can even create your own
and we'll make it look ancient complete with seals and stamp.
Press - For Piratical, Swashbuckling Adventure in film and literature,
please visit us !! Yes, we also have a store !!
Dragons of the Caribbean - When nothing will do but real pirate
Pirates Hold - One of the longest standing
pirate history sites on the web
Ladies of the Salty Kiss - Oklahoma based all female Privateer
Crew performing original comedy shows. Available for Renaissance Faires,
Private/Corporate Parties, Movie Promos, & Living History
Isla de Muerta - Pirates of the Caribbean Movie fansite.
Maps and Prints from Pastpresent Gallery