New and updated guide to laser tag
Laser Tag is a great game to enjoy with friends and family. It also includes rules around safe behaviour (for example not shooting when someone has their gun pointed at you), sporting behaviour (for example not shooting other players for no good reason) and Laser Tag etiquette (for example not shooting Laser Guns at windows, because the laser can damage them).
Laser Tag is a first-person shooter genre, but without any guns or bullets. Instead of using your hands to grab another player’s gun out of their hand, you use a Laser Gun that shoots harmless laser beams at other players wearing vests fitted with sensors for detection purposes (and no worries about getting shot).
The players use their gun to aim for another player’s target – if they hit it, then that person has been ‘tagged’. If your Laser Gun is turned off, then it’s safe to get up and go find another Laser Tag player.
The defending team must protect their base until they have captured the attacking player’s flag. A game is usually over when one side has either eliminated all members of the other team or captured their flag.
Instead of using your hands to grab another player’s gun out of their hand, you use a Laser Gun that shoots harmless laser beams at other players wearing vests fitted with sensors for detection purposes (and no worries about shooting them in real life).
Laser tag is about teamwork and players need to cooperate with each other in order to win – it’s also very competitive! Laser Quest Singapore provides great laser tag experiences and arenas for people. The games take place over two rounds, where the first round will see one player from each team playing at a time against another player from the opposite team. There is no limit on how many times you may play but remember that there is limited space so you may be asked to rotate after every game if possible.