Hold my Hand is a game where players can explore what happens when someone is diagnosed with cancer and highlights the people that are involved in the journey.
Together with Dr. Caroline Ford, we created a world where players are free to explore. Players gain information and can make decisions on what to do as they meet different individuals.
As they explore this world, they learn about the support they gain from diffrent people. They also learn about different career paths and all the individuals involved in helping families going through cancer.
Helping students struggling with difficult concepts
Learning at the university level always results in some students having trouble. But when those difficulties consistently happen to 40% of students, then there must be a better way.
This is why Dr. Milan Pahor contacted Arludo – he knew there was a better way to teach the concept of algabraic space, but didn’t have the skills to create a game himself.
Working together, we created Tower Quest.
Totem Quest is a game where students explore a world to better understand the subtle theory of vector spaces.
Understanding of vectors and algabraic space are scaffolded across the different levels they visit.
A unique feature of Totem Quest is that students can create and then assess multistage closure proofs.
Reporting on research outcomes for National Grant Programs
More and more grant programs requiring data on innovative outreach programs and their success.
Dr. Damian Elias contacted Arludo because he wanted a new way to be able to communicate his research findings. But he also wanted a way to be able to objectively measure the impact that this outreach was making.
This is why we created Cha Cha Island.
Cha Cha Island is a game where players learn about sexual selection and how that can shape the evolution of different species.
Together with Dr. Damian Elias, we created a world where players have to dance into their mate’s heart by showing off different musical instruments.
As they invest into different traits, they are learning how female choice can shape how species look. They also learn about how the same selective pressures can result in very different species.
Would you like to try something new?
Drop us your email and we'll be in touch to chat about how we can help you engage your students or audience.