This game was also popular in Mesopotamia and the Caucasus. by 2026 due to the relevancy of these games among modern parents.
This game of petteia would later evolve into the Roman Ludus Latrunculorum. Board gaming in the ancient Europe was not unique to the Greco-Roman world, with records estimating that the ancient Norse game of Hnefatafl was developed sometime before 400AD. In ancient online board games Ireland, the game of Fidchell or Ficheall, is said to date back to at least 144 AD, though this is likely an anachronism.
Although players must hold back a clutch of super-diseases from spreading across the world ,