Before we finish reading, the children play a nice outdoor game. Today, everyone can play and they only need a coin each.
Kisara was played by young children who spent their time together in the fields. It was popular among kids who were sharp shooters.
The one whose hand is held differently from others, takes the first turn. This is repeated until each player has a turn to play.
He tries to throw after passing the throwing line. The others remind him to stand before the line.
Then, the boy whose coin was nearest to the hole follows.
We are not done with the game. Wait to know the winners and the losers.
Based on how the others scored in the first throw, each throws all the coins at once. Throwing many coins at once is difficult.
Kirubel is aware that he is not profiting in this round. He may get more in the coming rounds if he improves his throwing skill.
The children in this game borrowed the coins which they will give back.
"We will play each time you come to read at the library," she tells them.
The children promise to play more games like Kisara. They will ask their parents and family members to help them discover.
Those who finished their reading, go home remembering how to play Kisara. They promise to play as many rounds as possible with their friends at home.
Creative Commons: Attribution 4.0