How Domino Toppling Can Be a Powerful Habit Building Tool

A domino is a rectangular tile, similar to a dice or a playing card. It has a line down its center and each end of the tile has a number, called pips, which are counted as spots when a player is awarded points. Depending on the game, the number of pips on each domino can range from 1 to 6 or even higher.

Dominos are used in a variety of games all over the world. The most common games played with dominoes are the standard (or “Block”) game and the Draw Game. In these games, a single set of 28 tiles is used and players attempt to score points by placing their dominoes end-to-end.

The Block and Draw games can also be played with larger sets. These sets are commonly called “extended” domino sets because they introduce ends with more pips. The largest extended sets have 190 dominoes, but they are rare in practice because the extra three pips per end make them too expensive for many games.

When playing the Draw Game, each player begins with fewer dominoes than in the Block Game. Instead of taking all their tiles at the start, they pick one or more sleeping dominoes and use them to place their own dominoes in addition to their own. The player who is able to place their final domino first wins the game.

A person who plays with dominoes often enjoys setting up their dominoes in a straight or curved line and flicking the first domino, then watching it fall to the next domino. But there’s another side to the fun of domino toppling: It can be a powerful way to encourage new behaviors and build identity-based habits.

Lily Hevesh, a professional domino artist, started toying with her grandparents’ dominoes at age 9. She loved the way they fell as she flicked them. She started posting her domino creations online and soon became a famous domino artist with more than 2 million subscribers to her YouTube channel.

She creates incredible layouts for movies, TV shows, and events–including the album launch of pop star Katy Perry. Her domino art has even been commissioned by museums and galleries around the world.

Her work has been featured in The Guardian, the Washington Post, and the National Geographic Society. Her domino art is part of her mission to educate people about the power of design and craft.

In her YouTube videos, she creates beautiful and intricate domino designs to help people focus their creativity. She’s also a philanthropist who donates to organizations that support women and children.

As she learned about the domino effect, she realized it could be a way to encourage new habits and create a cascade of change in her life. She began to see the domino effect as a powerful strategy that could be applied to any goal, whether it’s to lose weight, build a career, or create a more positive attitude in her life.

The domino effect works because when a small domino falls, it has a certain amount of energy stored in it. It’s a small amount, but it can be enough to push a much bigger domino over its tipping point. This can be a great way to encourage a change in behavior or beliefs by finding the smallest domino and focusing on it.