For Sale is a quick, fun game nominally about buying and selling real estate. During the game's two distinct phases, players first bid for several buildings then, after all buildings have been bought, sell the buildings for the greatest profit possible.
The Gryphon 2009 Edition uses the Überplay art for the faces of the property cards, while replacing most other art. The rules are the same as the Überplay edition, with the exception of the rounding rule.
Redesigned tuck box for 2008 Travel Edition for cards sleeved w/ thick sleeves (reference: Swan Panasia thick sleeves). The tuck box keeps pretty much the same aesthetics of the retail box (minus all the sales copy).
An additional 2cm height was added to the box to allow for room to store the cardboard coin tokens – and I've included an extra JPG file if you want a cardbox compartment to hold them :).
I rethemed No Thanks into a Car Boot Sale (garage sale) theme, where the used items are bought at a sale and then hopefully sold again for a profit. Of course, there aren't many Monkey Butlers (no. 30) sold at Car Boot Sales unless you are really lucky, and used toilet roll (no.1) isn't hugely desirable at these events, but it all adds to the spice of the game ;)
I use some kids pirate gold for the currency and it works fine.
Black and white tuckbox for property (green cards) for Gryphon Games version. I used both regular and premium sleeves for the depth so all sleeves should fit.
Pictures for reference:
Black and white tuckbox for currency (blue cards) for Gryphon Games version. I used both regular and premium sleeves for the depth so all sleeves should fit.
Pictures for reference:
Custom black and white player screens for all versions of For Sale. They have cut marks for guillotine trimmers or straight edge cutters. I suggest you print them in different color card stock paper.
They are made to fit in the Gryphon games box, but if you fold them they also fit other box sizes.
Here are some pictures for reference:
All of the rules of the game that can be printed, laminated, trimmed, and tossed in the box. There are two on the paper, one with the rule for rounding up and one for the rule of rounding down. Just throw the one you don't want away.
1. Download Excel document
2. Insert your own images (I used google images to find mine)
3. Print out your excel cards and cut out.
4. Use card sleeves and an old deck of playing cards. Slip your excel cards into the sleeves, with a playing card acting as uniform back.
(This will not make a complete game - you will still need to sort out your cheque cards, bidding money, and rules)