Players take turns rolling two dice and showing that amount with coins. We use a one hundred chart as a game board, but you could play without one.
The player who rolls decides which cube will represent the tens place and which will be the ones. You can see we have one home-made number cube to provide larger numbers.
This example shows 37 cents. If both players agree that the coins and the dice match, they clear the board and it is the other partner's turn. Both players win.
The first player rolls two dice, adds them, and puts this amount in coins on the board. The example on the right shows six cents.
Then it becomes the second player's turn.
In this example, player two rolled an 8 and added a nickel and three pennies to the board. The two nickels were then traded for a dime. The current total is now 14 cents. Players continue taking turns increasing the total until they reach $1.00. Both players win.
Do you remember learning how to count the value of coins as a child?