An Hour In … Homecoming lunch gamesLunch games in the cafeteria held for Homecoming week
During every lunch throughout the week of homecoming, students came to the cafeteria stage to participate in various games.
Friends battle each other in three rounds of Tic-Tac-Toe during second lunch. The two seniors used this as a way to become more involved with the school's upcoming dance activities. “I was trying to think of a way to beat my opponent, but we ended up tying each other three times,” senior Anthony Dang said. Photo Credit: Russel Valdez
Taking the time to help set up the game, Junior Francis Mandal and fellow StuCo members make sure the activities are simple yet entertaining. Second lunch’s game was Pin the Tail on the Donkey. ”We always hope that our effort results in everyone enjoying the games and it helps hype everyone up for Homecoming week,” Mandal said. Photo Credit: Russel Valdez
Testing out the 007 themed game, which incorporates laser beams (red strings) for the contestant to bend through, junior Shelbi Watson does her best to save the doll. This game was later brought onto the field during the Homecoming football game for the court to compete with one another. “This lunch game intrigued me because it looked different,” Watson said. "My friend had the idea for me to army crawl under the ropes, so I went as fast as I could and I won. It was definitely a fun game." Photo Credit: Kiana Tibule
While students use silly string in a game of Tic-Tac-Toe, junior Joe Regalado keeps score. Throughout the week, Regalado had the job of getting students to participate in the lunch games. “We did about three to four rounds and each winner got candy at the end,” Regalado said. “I persuaded them by saying that they could win candy and have bragging rights.” Photo Credit: Russel Valdez
Homecoming Junior Prince nominee Marlou Cabana plays a few rounds of Tic-Tac-Toe against his opponent. His friends convinced him to participate in the game. “Homecoming week has been really hectic for me, especially with all the spirit days and Key Club meetings,” Cabana said. “But the games were a good way to have fun.” Photo Credit: Russel Valdez