Why use an escape room for your corporate team building event?


Any successful business shares one common characteristic: a strong effective  team. Solve The Rooms team building activities can make your team improve  communication, maintain team motivation and improve productivity by identifying  the strengths and weaknesses of team members.

Escape rooms offer a few crucial team-building activities:

  • Problem Solving
  • Leadership Skills
  • ​Listening Skills
  • Decision Making Skills
  • Effective Communication
  • Team Trust

​ Problem Solving

Each team must work together in order to find clues and solve problems so they  can reach their common goal: escape the room.

 Leadership Skills

Your team needs a leader in order to “oversee” the progress of each fellow team  member. An escape room experience without an established team leader rarely  escapes the room because everyone will try to take control. At Solve The Room  you can establish a team leader in a fun, friendly, and most importantly, work-free  environment.

 Listening Skills

Being able to listen and follow directions is just as important as leadership  skills. If a team member finds the answer and no one is listening, it could end up  preventing the team from succeeding at the escaping the room.

 Decision Making Skills

In an escape room each player has to learn how to make fast decisions.  remember, every second counts.

 Effective Communication

​     Communication is the key to every successful team. If the team does not  communicate with one another, there is barely a chance that they will succeed at  their task. An escape game can give businesses that key by locking them in a  room, forcing them to work together, rely on each other, and communicate in order  to solve the room.

 Team Trust

​     Each team member faces an obstacle which is also key to a successful  business: trusting one another. Escape Rooms “force” each team member to trust  each other, for without trust the team cannot perform. While trying to solve the  room, every single second counts, so if one team member says he tried a certain  code on a lock and it didn’t open, it’s in everyones best interest to believe him  because every second counts.