Vote for family video-game of the year to win this family gaming bundle. Celebrate 10th year of Family Game Awards.
Family gaming moves at a different pace to the hit and run pleasures of more avid gamers. Each year we take time to find the best games for each of our six family age groups, and then invite you to vote on the top family games in each category. Previous winners have included a wide range of games and consoles.
As an incentive we have a big family gaming bundle to give to a lucky voter including Skylanders, Disney Infinity, Angry Birds and Beyblade prize.
To vote and enter:
- Vote on your top family games in each age group on this page.
- Tweet us Tweet this to say you’ve voted.
- Facebook us to say you’ve voted.
Infants (3-6 years old)
The best games for toddlers, very-young and pre-school children from 3 to 6 years old. These games work with the basics of play and should easily engage the super young players in our families. Simple and easy controls and bright colours offer entertainment with some educational benefits.
Juniors (7 to 11 years old)
The best games for primary school, junior and young children aged from 7 to 11 years old. These games provide experiences that connect with a basic joy of discovery and play. Although still simplistic they engage with a wide range of basic interactions and genres.
Teens (12 to 15 years old)
The best games for secondary, high-school, teenagers, adolescent kids and young-adults aged from 12 to 17 years old. These games provide thrilling experiences that major on brash, stylized protagonists and aim to connect with the teens in our families.
Students (16 to 17 years old)
The best games for students, studying, college, school and young-adults aged from 16 to 17 years old. These games provide experiences that are great to share in halls, offer multi-player thrills, or demand commitment and dedication to progress.
Workers (18 and over)
The best games for those with full time jobs 18 years and over. These games provide more of a challenge in both dexterity and problem solving. They are often more about strong single player experiences. Although often longer experiences, they are ideal to switch off with from a long day at the office.
The best games for parents, mums, dads, carers, aunties and uncles. These games connect with the gamer on a more mature level. Story driven and often open ended, the experiences here provide space to play with complex issues and engage in moral dilemmas.
The best games for grandparents, older, senior individuals. These games provide a slightly slower, although no less challenging experience. Time and consideration are central as interactions require a perfected approach.
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