If you're looking for the euphemistic interpretation of “playing with yourself,” you've got to look elsewhere (and let's be honest: it's not that hard for yourself to figure out, anyway). On the other hand, if you're bored and can't find someone to come and play with you, it's totally possible to have fun on your own!
Method 1 of 3: At home
Step 1. Draw something
Everyone has an imagination, but not everyone is good at it. One of the best ways to have fun on your own, while tapping into your imagination, is to sit at a table with pens, pencils, markers, or colored pencils and start drawing. Make sure you take plenty of scrap paper and don't hold back - just keep drawing over and over again until you come across something you like. Expand, add details (and color, if you have any colored objects), and keep building until you're happy.
You don't have to show your doodles to someone else if you don't want to. Just recycle them when you're done if you don't want to keep them
Step 2. Play with minifigures
Playing with dolls, statuettes and other figurines is a tradition for children all over the world, and for good reason: it's a great way to pass the time when there is nothing else to do. If you don't have your own toys, you can buy some, craft some, or use decorative figures. Assign each figure a name and title and move them around to play out stories. Give them distinct voices and personality quirks.
Try using a crumpled blanket or stacked books to create "landscapes" for your characters. Maybe a minifigure is a lone sheriff hurtling down a canyon made of books, about to be ambushed by a desperado. Maybe it's a witch on a broomstick, about to save someone who's about to jump off a bridge. The possibilities are limitless
Step 3. Dance
You're home alone, so why not? Pick a music, turn up the volume and start moving on it. You might be surprised how much fun it is, in fact. Mix things up by putting on some music you didn't think you could dance to (like a slow piece of classical music) and try dancing anyway. Let your body express the sounds and emotions of the songs. This is a great way to improve your mood and get some exercise, too.
- Make sure the front door is locked before you lash out unless you want someone to come in and see you dancing like crazy. The time it takes for her to unlock the door is all the time you have to stop dancing and try to look serious.
Trying to look serious after dancing usually just makes you laugh even harder, but isn't the point of having fun?
- Make plenty of room before you dance. Once you get started, it will be easy to lose control of your body.
Step 4. Play single player games
This includes the variations of social games for one player. The best game for a player is probably solitaire, a simple matching game played with cards. Other solitaire card games include the pyramid and the spider. Aside from card games, marbles can be played by yourself, as can checkers and even chess. Obviously, the challenge of such a game is limited, but the chances of learning and practicing strategies are plentiful. You can also play with hoops, throw darts, or practice special billiards shots, if you have the necessary equipment.
- Playing marbles solo is as easy as putting X number of marbles inside a circle, then firing shots from the outside with a large marble (the "cap") trying to hit all the balls. small balls. It can be played indoors, as long as you have strips to make a square perimeter and a floor smooth enough to shoot.
- Patented games, such as Magic: The Gathering and other collectible card games can be played in single player matches in the same way as chess or checkers. Playing cards alone is a useful way to test strategies.
- Placing music in the background is a great way to help you pass the time quickly, while playing a game solo, as well as keeping track of the time that has passed. Just write down the length of your playlist or album and you'll know what time it is when it ends.
Step 5. Play video games
Today, more than ever, video games are everywhere. Even if you don't own a console (like a Wii or PS3) for playing games, there are several thousand available for your computer and phone. Most of them are designed for a single player. Some pit you against other online gamers, a few are better in the company of your friends (especially go-kart racing games and fighting games). Avoid these if you really want to play alone and lean towards action-adventure and role-playing games instead.
- There are a lot of free games available to play online. Try  for a great selection of classic and newer games or http://www.onemorelevel.com/ for a shorter, easier to navigate list that includes lesser-known (but still fun) games.
Some free games allow you to pay to unlock additional features or get a benefit. Don't pay for nothing if you're not 100% sure you want it. Remember, this is just a free internet game
- Don't neglect old game consoles. Lots of fun games have been made for consoles like the NES, Sega Genesis, and the original PlayStation. These games and the systems that make them work can often be purchased for a small fee at second-hand and second-hand stores.
Step 6. Build a model kit
If you have some free time and no one to spend it with you, why not make or do something for fun? Try gluing and painting an airplane or car model or building a rocket model from a kit, then launching it behind a nearby school on the weekends. Some craft stores even sell kits that let you make electric robots, craft colored crystals in water, and do a whole range of other fun and unusual things. Most of these kits cost less than $ 25 and are a great way to spend an afternoon.
- Other kits include sand art, jewelry, and dream catcher kits. Take a tour and see what's out there!
- You can also make your own "kit" by purchasing elementary parts and keeping them in a box or bag. Try making your own scented soaps or bath salts, beeswax candles, drawing on T-shirts (with decals and fabric paint) or even wine (if you're old enough).
Method 2 of 3: Outside
Step 1. Play sports solo
With an inflatable ball it's easy to play handball on your own: just find a wall and bounce the ball on it at different angles, trying to keep it in the game and chasing back each time to make another bounce. You can also shoot baskets in a park with a basketball, if no one else is using the court. Practice your soccer footwork by jogging on a field and kicking a ball in front of you or run from point to point.
- You can play less traditional sports on your own, too. Try to keep a footbag (Hacky Sack) in the air for as long as possible, throw a Frisbee as far as possible, or play a single player game of horseshoes, if there is a public land in your area.
- If there is a public booth in your area, archery is an ideal sport to play alone, since it is usually an individual sport. Getting the basic equipment for archery is a bit expensive, but you shouldn't have to pay more than 120 euros, which is still a lot cheaper than playing some other sports.
Step 2. Explore
Whether by car, bike or on foot, exploring can be a fun way to pass the time in your neighborhood. Try to pick a direction and just go for it. For a more bucolic experience, go to a park with a wooded area, then throw a baseball or a Frisbee, as far into the woods as possible. Follow it and look for it, then repeat until you're through the woods.
- Make sure you read the signs carefully. Some parks do not allow pedestrian traffic off the trails in wooded or brushy areas. Always obey the rules.
- If you plan to explore outside of town, make sure you have a compass and topographic map and know how to use them. This skill is called orientation. It is easy to learn and can save your life.
Step 3. Go down a hill
This is another popular pastime with children all over the world. By letting gravity do the work for you, you can enjoy the fast moving speed without having to train really hard. If you live somewhere close to snow, buy a sled or something similar and go tobogganing on your own. If you have a park nearby, find a hill there, lay on your side and roll up the hill. Make sure to check for dog poop first.
You can bring a bike or scooter to go even faster, but be sure to watch out for other people who might be in your way down the hill, as it takes a lot more to stop a speeding bike than it does. 'it doesn't take to stop a rolling body
Step 4. Go sightseeing
Use a bike, car, or public transportation to see local places of interest and beautiful things. Take a camera (or phone with a camera) with you and snap photos of every pretty interesting panorama you notice. Just traveling along the side streets can sometimes reveal pretty houses and gardens to photograph. Try to keep track of where you go each season and go back to the best places a few months later to see how they change as the seasons change.
To make your visit part of a game, write down any unusual items you find (such as a rare flower or a four-leaf clover) in one location and then try to match it with a photo of the same thing elsewhere in town. If you have an eye for detail, you could spend months finding and matching all kinds of things
Step 5. Look at the people
One of the best ways to spend time outdoors is to sit on a bench near a busy street and watch the world go by. Note their outfits, faces and body language, as well as what accessories they have and which direction they are heading. Try to add details to their lives, like whether or not they secretly wear original socks to work or what they think about jazz music. Turn them into characters in your head. It's more fun than you might think while reading this topic.
- You can bring the people you are watching into a game using the same method you use for sightseeing.
- Don't stare at people. The goal is to go unnoticed so that you can continue to enjoy being outside and people watching. If you meet someone's gaze, smile politely and look away. Consider bringing a cup of coffee or tea to have one thing to focus on quickly.
Method 3 of 3: Endure a long shopping trip
Step 1. Explore
If you're stuck in a long shopping spree, you're with someone who does things that don't interest you. Apologize by telling the other person that you are going to take a look around the corner and agree on a meeting place and time to meet up. Go away and be entertained as you can. Even when nothing looks interesting, you can usually find things to watch. Try reading nutrition labels or looking at brand logos in a supermarket, for example.
- Remember that you can also “step out” of the building and see what the surroundings look like.
- Make sure the person you're with listens to you and understands you when you set a place and time. Ask him to rehearse again so you know if you are on the same page, especially about the venue.
- If you're young enough, you can usually get by by sitting in a corner and playing with cars or other small toys in a store. Don't expect to get away with this if you're a teenager or older, however.
Step 2. Play a handheld game
Between phones and handheld game consoles like the Nintendo 3DS, there are plenty of games available to play on the go. Plan ahead and bring another set or two in case you get stuck in a game. If you can't find a good place to sit and play your game, look at the benches outside the facade. building or chairs in the back near the washrooms and changing rooms.
As with home console games, remember that there are several handheld systems available for relatively little money, most of which have lots of fun games made for them. You don't have to buy a high-end system to have fun
- Your imagination is your best friend when trying to find ways to play on your own. Read books and / or watch movies regularly to sharpen your imagination.
- In addition to playing, you can work on developing a talent or hobby, such as playing an instrument, singing, or sculpting, to help pass the time. It's not quite “playing”, but it can be very satisfying nonetheless.