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Baby Bridge

Baby Bridge
Ivory Graphics is proud to present our new Baby Bridge!
(Awh, so cute!)

Introducing a new, more compact, smaller bridge size.

Measuring 50 x 75 mm, our new Baby Bridge is wonderfully playful and easy to handle. Being smaller, it is much easier to transport for a game on the go – maybe you could do something more interesting with your holidays than being on your phone? Bring people together with Baby Bridge! Remember that baby bridge is only a size, so you could put any artwork for any game on them – perfect for little hands! Why not get a deck for the kids to play with this summer? Make your own snap cards or teach them Old Maid? Your imagination is the limit with our custom cards.

So what's the big deal?

Bridge is one of the world's most played and most popular card games to date. Bridge is a trick-taking card game using a standard 52-card deck. It is played by four players in two competing partnerships, with partners sitting opposite each other around a table. The game consists of several deals, each progressing through four phases. The cards are dealt to the players, and then the players auction or bid to take the contract, specifying how many tricks the partnership receiving the contract (the declaring side) needs to take to receive points for the deal. During the auction, partners communicate information about their hand, including its overall strength and the length of its suits, although conventions for use during play also exist. The cards are then played, the declaring side trying to fulfill the contract, and the defenders trying to stop the declaring side from achieving its goal. The deal is scored based on the number of tricks taken, the contract, and various other factors which depend to some extent on the variation of the game being played. Rubber bridge is the most popular variation for casual play, but most club and tournament play involves some variant of duplicate bridge, where the cards are not re-dealt on each occasion, but the same deal is played by two or more sets of players (or "tables") to enable comparative scoring. �Edited information gathered from Wikipedia