Here is our list of virtual team building activities for conference calls.
Virtual team building is the intentional development of strong teams that work remotely. Virtual team building activities are group activities that you conduct online. Examples of activity types include icebreaker questions, virtual campfires, and group fitness classes.
We provide virtual team building services.
This list includes:
- free virtual team building activities
- team building activities for conference calls
- team building activities for telecommuters
- fun activities for remote employees
- work from home activities during quarantine
And more 🙂
Let’s get into it.
List of virtual team building activities
- tiny campfire 🔥
- Online Office Games
- Tea vs Coffee
- Murder in Ancient Egypt
- War of the Wizards
- Cocktail Shake-Up
- Virtual Team Trivia
- Online Team Building Bingo
- Mister Rogers Calls
- Lightning Scavenger Hunt
- Sweatpants Dilemma
- Tree or Bob Ross
- Virtual Show & Tell
- “Who da baby?”
- Cheers to the Governor
- Nerd Talks
- Virtual Dance Party
- Healthy Lifestyle Challenge
- Beatbox Harmony
- Debate Club
- Virtual Book Club
- Icebreaker Questions
- Virtual Time Capsule
- Never Ending Story
- Two Truths and One Lie
- Typing Speed Race
- Virtual Birthday Parties
- Meditation Station
- Mini Museum
- Personality Tests
- Virtual Hugs
- The Fake Podcast
- Sock Knitting
- Pen Pal Club
- Virtual Rube Goldberg Machine
- Pass Around the World
- Story-time with Grandma
- Internal Company Blog
- Online Fundraiser
- Talk Like a Pirate Day
From virtual campfires to Mister Rogers Calls to Beatbox Harmony, check out the best virtual team building activities below.
Note: many of these activities are optimized for team building on Zoom, Webex, Google Meet and other virtual conference platforms.
1. tiny campfire 🔥 (Most Popular)
tiny campfire is one of the most popular virtual team building activities in the world. We created tiny campfire as a way to engage remote teams around a “semi-virtual” experience that includes s’mores and an actual small campfire.
How it works:
- A week or so before your scheduled event, we send each of your team members a s’more kit in the mail. The kit includes graham crackers, mini marshmallows, Hershey chocolate, wood matches, and a tiny tealight campfire.
- On “camp day” your team members login to a secure video conference room for 90 minutes.
- The virtual activities include camp games like Pack It: Home Scavenger Hunt, smart trivia and historic ghost stories. Plus, each team member lights a little campfire and prepares real s’mores. The entire experience is run by one of our senior “camp counselor” facilitators.
tiny campfire is fun, nostalgic, wildly engaging and the perfect “hands on” activity for teams that work remotely. Also, we’ve run tiny campfire events for organizations like Google, Uber, Square Space, CVS and the US Department of Homeland Security. So, you are in good hands 🙂
Learn more: tiny campfire 🔥.
2. Online Office Games 🎏 (High Energy)
Online Office Games is a form of virtual “Office Olympics” that includes spirited challenges, games and team building activities. Example activities include fast-paced trivia, Go Get It lightning scavenger hunts, and a communication sharpening game called “Can You Hear Me Now?”.
Online Office Games is energetic, spirited, collaborative, competitive, and everything you need to build some serious team engagement while working from home. It is also one of the most popular virtual team building activities in the world 🙂
Learn more: Online Office Games.
3. Tea vs Coffee 🍵 × ☕ (Relaxing)
Tea vs Coffee is a semi-virtual activity that includes a tasting experience. We send your colleagues a kit in the mail, which includes two exotic teas and two coffees. For example, your mix might include turmeric tea and a mushroom coffee with immunity boosting properties.
Our instructor will weave your team through guided meditation, games and imaginative stories about the origins of tea and coffee. While you sip and enjoy the beverages, the instructor will also share facts about the flavor compounds and associated health benefits.
The event is engaging, calming, and a centering experience that guests describe as “helping you forget about everything that is going on in the world right now.”
Learn more: Tea vs Coffee.
4. Murder in Ancient Egypt (Puzzles)
Murder in Ancient Egypt is one of the world’s most popular murder mystery events for virtual teams. The game uses mechanics of escape rooms, puzzles and problem solving to bring your people together in a race against the clock.
Murder in Ancient Egypt is an exciting and challenging event, and culminates in the big reveal: this was an actual murder mystery from history. Your team will hear the story from an expert storyteller, and learn about how it all went down.
Learn more: Murder in Ancient Egypt.
5. War of the Wizards (Live RPG Game)
War of the Wizards is a role playing and storytelling game built specially for virtual team building. The background is that a group of wizards have been at war since ages past, and at this point nobody quite remembers why. Your team members becomes the wizards’ minions, and work to develop stories, cast spells and overcome challenges together. War of the Wizards is a little quirky, and a lot of fun.
War of the Wizards is a 90 minute activity that we usually conduct over Zoom. Your event includes an expert storyteller host to guide the game through to a successful conclusion. This activity is perfect for anyone that loves role playing games, storytelling, or is otherwise down to get a little nerdy.
Learn more: War of the Wizards.
6. Cocktail Shake-Up (Fully Hosted)
Cocktail Shake-Up is a fully hosted virtual happy hour for remote teams. Our bartending event host will teach your team how to make two prohibition-era style drinks, plus faciliates fun games and activites. For example, your event may include party trivia and a historically accurate cheers-off.
Cocktail Shake-Up is a 90 minute live-facilitated event. Our hosts are trained to keep engagement and energy high, so that you and your team can relax and enjoy the time together.
Learn more: Cocktail Shake-Up.
7. Virtual Team Trivia (⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐)
Virtual Team Trivia is a facilitated trivia session built specifically for virtual team building. We’ve run these trivia events for companies like Google, Dropbox and TaskRabbit.
Virtual Team Trivia sessions are 60 minutes over video conferencing software. You can choose from themes like Rock-and-Roll and Intersteallar; it’s fun. If you prefer, you can host your own virtual trivia sessions too.
Learn more: Virtual Team Trivia.
8. Online Team Building Bingo (Free Template)
Online Team Building Bingo, sometimes called Remote Work Bingo or Work From Home Bingo is a fun game you can play on conferences calls.
Here is a template for your first game:
- Distribute cards to your team members.
- If you have more than 10 people then use breakout rooms to encourage small group dynamics.
- Award prizes to whoever finishes a row or “x” first.
And here is a blank Bingo template to make your own cards.
9. Mister Rogers Calls (Team Favorite 🏆)
Mister Rogers Calls may be the single best virtual team building activity for remote teams. The name comes from the goal: to get to know your remote work neighbours.
We have been doing Mister Rogers Calls for years, and follow a simple format. First, we use the Donut app to randomly assign conversation partners every two weeks.
The call itself should be 30 minutes, over video, and avoid work topics. Encourage your coworkers to talk about hobbies and interests outside of the job. For example, you can talk about pets or how long you can keep a house plant alive.
10. Lightning Scavenger Hunt ⚡
Online scavenger hunts that follow the standard “real world” format struggle with engagement
Instead, try a Lightning Scavenger Hunt which is designed to be fun and fast-paced. To play, get your team on a virtual conference call and start firing off clues like “cuddle your pet”, “show a dictionary” or “get your favorite mug.”
The first person to complete each clue gets a point. You can score by groups too.
Check out our full instructions for virtual scavenger hunts.
11. Sweatpants Dilemma (Fun & Free)
Anyone that works from home has faced the challenge of deciding between comfy pants and hard pants. Now, you can use this dilemma as a fun way to bring your team together for virtual team building.
- Create a list of players.
- Play for at least one week and no more than one month.
- At any time, a team member can shout “pants” and everyone participating has to stand up.
- If everyone is wearing sweatpants then everyone gets 1 point. If one person is wearing hard pants then that person gets 3 points and no-one else gets any points. If more than one person is wearing hard pants then those players get zero points and everyone else gets 3 points.
- Tallying scores and awarding prizes is a cool way to jazz up the activity and keep your team engaged.
Sweatpants Dilemma is somewhat modeled after a decision analysis framework called Prisoner’s Dilemma. The game mechanics are fun and easy to understand, which means you can get started quickly.
12. Tree or Bob Ross (Fun for Video Calls)
The Tree or Bob Ross game mechanics are similar to 20 Questions or Eye Spy and other activities where players aim to identify the object of another player’s attention. Tree or Bob Ross is one of our go-to video conference games.
To start, one player chooses an identity, which can be anything from an object to a concept. On a road trip to Canada, one friend chose to be a small rubber ball. Explore your imagination and feel free to choose really difficult identities.
The player with the identity is known as The Post, and all other players can bombard The Post with unlimited questions to figure out what the identity is.
The opening question is traditionally, “is it more like a tree, or more like Bob Ross?”, to which The Post must answer only by naming one or the other. For example, if the secret identity was a sunflower then the answer is probably “more like a tree.” If the identity is Pinocchio then you have a choice to make, and must commit one way or the other.
The following questions incorporate a new word. For example, “is it more like a tree, or more like a pile of leaves?”, which can provide clues to deduct the final answer.
When you get the answer, everyone cheers and The Post role passed to the next player to choose an identity and continue.
13. Virtual Show & Tell
Show & Tell is a simple team building activity that promotes public speaking skills and storytelling. Having each of your team members share something personal about their lives is also an excellent way to build meaningful connections.
To do Virtual Show & Tell, you can ask your coworkers to prepare a quick story in advance, or do a more spontaneous “grab something within arms reach” approach. We recommend the latter option, as it encourages quick and creative thinking.
14. “Who da baby?” (Fun 🙂)
“Who da baby?” is a quick game you can play on conference calls or over a platform like email or Slack.
- All participants send you a baby photo. Photos from around 2 – 3 years old are best because you will see more distinct features and not just a 6 month bundle of joy.
- Post the images in a shared Google Doc.
- Each player makes a list guessing who da baby might be.
- Collect the answers, grade the scores, and announce the winners.
By the way, the toddler in the photo is me at age three working on this article.
15. Cheers to the Governor (Drinking Game)
Cheers to the Governor is a college drinking game that you can adapt for virtual team building.
How it works:
- Join a video conference call with your group, and establish a consistent order of turns. You could go youngest to oldest, geographically West to East or similar.
- Count to 21, one digit at a time, with each player taking a turn.
- After the count, everyone says “Cheers to the Governor” and takes a sip of a drink.
- The person that said “21” then creates a rule to modify the count for the next round.
- If a player misses a number or one of the rules then that player takes a drink and starts the round over.
The rules you establish are an opportunity for creativity. For example:
- Instead of saying “10” say “octopus”.
- If you say “5” then clap five times.
- The announcement of “21” should now include a touchdown dance.
Also, you don’t have to drink alcohol with Cheers to the Governor. My preference is tea or soda water, which is also more appropriate for work.
16. Nerd Talks (Perfect for Nerds 🤓)
A few years ago, Ted Talks swept the world as a fun, engaging way to learn about a variety of topics. With Nerd Talks, you can bring the magic of Ted in house, with interactive, niche discussions led by your team members.
For example, Carly on our team fosters and adopts the cutest damn puppies you have ever seen. Carly could lead a 30 minute talk about the realities of being a foster dog mom, and weave in interactive elements like trivia and icebreaker questions. The presentation should include a slide show that is low in word count and high in pictures.
We also run Nerd Talks as a service. Ethan leads one called Beer & Sharks, which blends his expertise in fermented grains with years of program development at zoos, aquariums and other institutions. Ethan’s penguin knowledge will floor you.
17. Virtual Dance Party (High Energy)
One of the best ways to quickly build team spirit virtually is to throw spontaneous dance parties during video calls. We have a few recommendations.
First, have a dance going at the beginning of your call so that people can participate as they join.
Second, use dance breaks as a way to boost energy throughout the meeting.
Here a few tunes for your playlist:
- Uptown Funk – Mark Ronson
- Yeah! – Usher
- Girls Just Want To Have Fun – Cyndi Lauper
- Twist and Shout – The Beatles
- Shake it Off – Taylor Swift
- Macarena – Los del Rio
- Footloose – Kenny Loggins
Here is a longer playlist from The Bash.
18. Healthy Lifestyle Challenge 🥕
Sam on our team heads up the Culture Committee, which is dedicated to internal team building and engagement.
For example, Sam facilitates a monthly Healthy Lifestyle Challenge, which is even more important during quarantine. One month the challenge was to drink a certain amount of water each day, and another month it was an “activity of choice”, which for me was walking outside for at least 10 minutes.
You can track progress on the Healthy Lifestyle Challenge with this free activity tool, which helps add an element of accountability. After 30 days, the person with the most “x” boxes marked on the spreadsheet wins. Really everyone wins, because everyone that participates gets a little healthier.
Here is a free tool you can use to track your team’s progress:
Piedmont Healthcare has a list of weekly health challenges that may be helpful inspiration too.
19. Beatbox Harmony (Skill Builder)
Beatboxing is when you manipulate your mouth and vocal chords to produce sounds and beats that are more like a drum kit then voice. With Beatbox Harmony you can harness the power of your entire virtual team to build a song together.
To start, one person on a video conference calls makes a noise either with their mouth or via a makeshift instrument. The next person adds a noise, followed by the next person and so on. Before long, everyone on your team is participating in the Beatbox Harmony.
Here is a two minute YouTube video on how to Beatbox to help you get started.
20. Debate Club
In high school I joined the Debate Club and attended weekly meetings. For the entire year, we joined exactly one debate with another school. I don’t remember the topic, but I remember the guy that won spoke with the fiery passion of 1000 burning suns.
To run a successful Debate Club for virtual teams, you can:
- Schedule a 45 minute session via video conference call.
- Share best practices for debating effectively, including clear communication strategies and identifying logical fallacies.
- Do mini debates on inconsequential topics. For example, a debate themes could be whether cookies with raisins should exist or not.
As your Debate Club grows in notoriety and sophistication, invite more team members to join. The experience will help develop important communication skills, and also foster relationships.
21. Virtual Book Club
Some organizations use book clubs to teach skills like sales call development, marketing, or organization structure. If your goal is virtual team bonding then we recommend choosing classic novels instead.
- Frankenstein – Mary Shelley
- The Hobbit – J.R.R. Tolkien
- Of Mice and Men – John Steinbeck
- Peter Pan – James Matthew Barrie
Here is a short list of 10 books you could read:
For more inspiration, Goodreads has a list of office book club books.
If you aren’t sure which book to go with then try Peter Pan; it is one of those classic stories that most people know and also haven’t read. Plus, the book is a delight to read.
22. Icebreaker Questions (Quick)
A simple way to start with virtual team building activities is to add a round of icebreaker questions at the beginning of video conference calls. You should plan for about 30 seconds per participant. If you have 20+ people then we have large group icebreakers too.
Here is a list of questions you can use:
One of the challenges of virtual icebreakers is that you don’t have simple visual cues for who goes next. Instead, the host should designate who is going next and who is on deck continuously throughout the icebreaker session.
- What was your first online screen name?
- Which obscure super power would you want?
- What did you eat for breakfast?
- Which web browser do you use and why?
Here is a list of virtual icebreaker questions.
23. Virtual Time Capsule (💯 Long Game)
When I was a younger Michael, my school assembled a time capsule from items we collected together. About twenty years later I emailed the school and asked for an update on that time capsule. “We don’t know what you are talking about, Michael.”
You can help reignite my faith in time capsules by assembling a Virtual Time Capsule with your remote team. Have each person contribute a digital asset, such as a written document or a photo, and seal the files in an archive. Then, have your team vote on how long you will bury the time capsule for. The typical range is 1 to 10 years, and you could extend this to 20+.
Time capsules are exciting because they include two elements for team building. First, the collective action of assembling the capsule. Second, the opening of the time capsule to reveal what each team member contributed. It’s rad.
Cake has a list of time capsule ideas that you can adapt for an online version.
24. Never Ending Story
Never Ending Story is both one of the best movies ever produced, and a fun activity you can do with virtual teams. All you need to get started is a Google Doc or other shared writing platform. No Bastian or Falkor required.
- Decide on a character and a theme. For example, “Timothy Bit, the heir to a donut franchise fortune that gets into a bakers dozen of trouble.”
- Commit to a timeline equal to one day for each person that participates, and designate a day to each person.
- Each person writes at least 300 words of a story. You can develop the character, move the plot along, create an epic denouement or pen a mid-chapter poem.
- At the end of the period, publish the story in a pretty PDF and distribute.
The quality of the story is less important than the act of completing it. Teams are often composed of people that don’t work together often, so this activity is a chance to collaborate on something fun.
25. Two Truths and One Lie (Classic)
Two Truths and One Lie is a common team building activity you can adapt for remote teams. The activity is virtual conference call friendly, since all you need is a reliable WiFi connection and a little cunning deceit.
For the remote work version, give each participant two minutes to prepare two truths and one lie. For example:
- I can read and write in Chinese.
- I have consumed 3.5 KG of pure 100% cocoa during quarantine.
- I once hacked into my high school computer.
Number two is the obvious lie, it’s been at least 3.6 KG 🙂
Have each participant share three facts, and guess which one is the lie. You don’t really have to keep track of points for this game, because the fun is more in learning about each other.
If you want to up your game, check out PrepScholar’s list of good lies for the games.
26. Typing Speed Race (Competitive)
Your competitive coworkers will love engaging in a Typing Speed Race. The race is a way to show off your lightning fingers, and also a great way to develop one of the most important remote work skills: typing quickly and accurately.
Try the 1-Minute challenge on typingtest.com to start.
Your team members can participate in the typing test and post scores to Slack, email or other communication channels. You can also do a Typing Speed Relay, where you add up team totals.
27. Virtual Birthday Parties 🎈
The essentials for a successful virtual birthday party are:
- An element of surprise. Get everyone on a virtual call and tell the birthday person that the call starts five minutes later.
- Fun activities. Do icebreakers, lightning scavenger hunts and similar.
- Heaps of praise. Use the opportunity to showcase the team member.
If you have a large team, then planning virtual birthday parties may get redundant. Instead, you can unite the April babies around the shared birthday month, and the same for the other 11 groups too.
28. Meditation Station (Calming)
For Meditation Station, plan on at least 10 minutes to get your team together on a virtual call. Then, lead everyone through a guided meditation and end the experience with some calming breaths.
Here is a 10 minute guided meditation on YouTube.
Ten minutes during an otherwise busy day can be an effective way to bring your people together and build strong remote teams.
29. Mini Museum
Mini Museum is a virtual collection activity about finding shared threads in your team member’s lives. For example, most people have a favorite mug or a specific food they eat over and over again.
For Mini Museum, setup a photo archive via Google Photos or Pinterest. Then, have each team member add and caption a photo that matches the theme. As the collection grows, so does your museum.
When you onboard a new collage, invite them to contribute to the museum, which is a quick and fun way to participate in your remote company culture.
30. Personality Tests
Personality tests are a common element of job applications and on-boarding. You can use personality tests for virtual team building too.
- Send this simulation of Myers-Briggs to your people.
- Have everyone send you their results.
- Do a team call where you talk about the different personality types and how they fit in with team dynamics.
I am very INTJ.
31. Virtual Hugs
At some workplaces, hugs are cool and accepted, while others prefer handshakes and head nods. Whichever greeting ritual you prefer, you can create an online version to rally your remote team around.
For example, your virtual hug could be a hand signal or a little card you hold up during calls. The power of virtual hugs isn’t in physical touch, but in the symbolism of caring about your colleague and finding a shared way to express it.
32. The Fake Podcast
One of my first entrepreneurial projects was a podcast where I interviewed successful authors and bloggers. I learned a lot about writing and marketing, and built some great relationships.
- Challenge your coworkers to be a pod-caster for a day.
- Pair up team members to take turns interviewing each other with questions about their job roles.
- Record the sessions, add a simple intro clip, and post the videos internally.
The Fake Podcast goes far beyond simple chit-chat, and puts your people in the role of an investigative journalist seeking to learn about their colleages.
33. Sock Knitting
I am secretly envious of people who can knit well; it seems like such a cool skill to be able to make your own clothing. With Sock Knitting, you can transform my envy into fun engagement activities for your virtual team.
- Send each of your people a knitting kit with yarn and the pokey things you knit with.
- Give participants a specific timeline, like one month, to knit a pair of socks for a colleague.
- Provide postage-paid shipping packs to each of your participants so they can send the socks to a peer.
- Have recipients wear the socks and take a photo to share.
You could replace “sock” knitting with scarves or other simple items.
34. Pen Pal Club ✍️ (Global Minded)
In 2003, I graduated high school and quickly joined a pen pal club; I had high aspirations. The experience led to friendships that have already spanned nearly two decades.
You can emulate my experience building friends around the world by hosting your own Pen Pal Club. For this activity, pair your people up with partners in other offices and departments and encourage them to write handwritten letters and postcards to each other.
Pen Pal Club is effective for team building because most people do not receive anything good in the mail. Your club may create friendships that last for decades like mine did.
35. Virtual Rube Goldberg Machine (Most Difficult)
A Rube Goldberg machine is a complicated contraption designed to complete a simple task. For example, you could have a series of marbles, dominoes, gears and playing cards that trigger actions to eventually make toast.
A Virtual Rube Goldberg Machine follows the same principles, with one crucial difference: you need to find ways to connect the machine from remote locations. For example, you could have a marble trigger a phone call from one location to another, and the vibration on the receiving end could start the next flow before passing on to another location.
The Virtual Rube Goldberg Machine is one of the most complicated virtual team building activities you can attempt, which also means it packs a powerful punch for team engagement.
Review these technical tips on Instructables about how to build a successful machine.
36. Pass Around the World
Pass Around the World is a team activity where you record a video together. The goal is for the first person to move a common object across the screen that then interacts with the next person’s screen. For example, if you had a water bottle you could pour water off screen that then fills a glass on the receiver’s end. The receiver then does some action that interacts with the next person.
37. Story-time with Grandma
If you want to add rocket fuel to your efforts then invite one of your remote employee’s grandmothers to join a video call. During this session, you can encourage grandma to share stories about what her world was like 50+ years ago. A bonus activity is to work with grandma in advance to bake a batch of cookies for each of your team members and mail these out to enjoy during the call.
38. Internal Company Blog
If you ever want to build healthy relationships with random internet strangers then start a blog. If you want to build strong relationships with remote teams then create an internal company blog where people can write and share content.
Like public facing blogs, the internal company version can take many formats. We recommend prioritizing stories, which are both engaging to read and convey a lot of nuance about a person. In addition to stories, you could share recipes, pet photos, work from home tips or similar.
The key to success with blogs is consistency. On a team of 10, each person could contribute one post each month, which would be enough to keep the project and your virtual team building dreams alive.
Blogin has a list of tips to consider for internal company blogs too.
39. Online Fundraiser
One way to build morale with employees is to choose a meaningful cause and raise funds or donations for it. For example, many offices are familiar with doing a food drive or a community sponsorship.
I recommend partnering with a donation platform to help facilitate the transactions and add credibility to the collections. For the cause, anything that resonates with your team can be a good fit. If there are charities and causes that align with your industry, for example “organic farming” for a restaurant, then these can be both charitable and strategic partnerships.
40. Talk Like a Pirate Day
Yarr, matey! The only thing more swash bucklin’ than a bout of virtual team building activities may be the swagger of walkin’ the plank.
Hold themed days like Talk Like a Pirate Day and Walk Like an (Ancient) Egyptian (Hieroglyphic) Day to challenge your people to explore being a little weird. With themed days, you can extend the fun by giving your team members suggestions for vocabulary or actions to include, and prizes for following through.
Those lists are focused on fun ways to connect with your coworkers while social distancing.
FAQ: Virtual team building activities
Here are a few common questions about virtual team building.
What is virtual team building?
Virtual team building is the process of forming bonds and practicing collaboration with remote employees. These efforts can include planning virtual team building activities for conference calls, scheduling virtual events and similar. The goals of virtual team building include improving skills like communication and collaboration, while also boosting engagement and job satisfaction.
What are virtual team building activities?
Virtual team building activities are group activities for employees that are conducted online or remotely. Examples of virtual team building activities include icebreaker questions, virtual campfires, and group fitness classes.
Why is team building important for remote teams?
Virtual team building is important because it helps build happy, engaged and productive remote teams. People that work from home often struggle to feel connected with coworkers and the organization, and even more so during enforced social distancing and quarantine. By investing in virtual team building you can not only model the engagement of teams that work in offices, but actually exceed it.
How do you bond with a remote team?
The most successful way to bond with a remote team is through shared experiences. Whether you choose pub trivia, ice breaker questions, or an online workshop is secondary to the simple act of spending more quality time together.
How do you make a team call fun?
An easy way to make a team call fun is to include activities that are not work. A common saying, often attributed to me, is that “all work and no play makes meetings boring.”
How do you create a team remotely?
One way to create a team remotely is to invest time and attention in doing virtual team activities. Give your people fun shared experiences and they will die you a successful team.
What is a virtual activity?
A virtual activity is any activity that you experience online via a computer, tablet, mobile phone or other connected device. Virtual activities tend to either be fun or training focused.
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