German Language Game: Numbers 21 and beyond

In this German Quick Word Game you learn & practice German numbers 21 and beyond with a 4-minute fun interactive game that teaches numbers out of sequence.

It's the continuation of the German Quick Language Game: German Numbers 1-20.

Try to reach the maximum 55 points.

German numbers resemble those in English, but the two-digit numbers 21-99 can be confusing, because in German the second digit comes first. For example: twenty-one (21) is "einundzwanzig" (one-and-twenty) in German. 

If you'd like to know more about the German numbering system, click on Our Blog post: 1-2-3-German Numbers Are Easy - Just Know the Basics.

Have you ever misunderstood when someone told you a phone number or a price in German? Mastering German numbers is crucial for daily life in a German environment.

If you like our German language and word games, please SHARE us with your friends.

And don't forget: You can practice German online for FREE with our 36-Scene German 1 Story: "Michael in Deutschland" and our 72-Scene German 2 Mystery Story Sequel: "Blüten in Berlin?". (And - if you already know that "Blüten" means blossom in German - you'll learn that Blüten has still another meaning...). Just login HERE.

Not everyone will agree with Benny Lewis', the Irish Polyglot, that learning languages is easy. But, if you are serious about learning German, you may want to hear more about Benny's approach by clicking on his explanation of "Why German is easy!". Just using a couple of his language hacks consistently will accelerate your progress!

We recently discovered a very effective app for learning German: MosaLingua. There currently are iOS and Android apps, with a MosaLingua Desktop App for PC, Mac and Linux just out. You can also try out the "Lite" version for FREE! We like the apps a lot and are currently using them ourselves. Read Ulrike's Review HERE.

Disclosure: Some of the links above are to a partner's program with revenue sharing, if you decide to buy or subscribe.



Posted 16:54PM on November 11 2015 by Peter Rettig
Categories: German