Play a free card game of Klondike Solitaire which is 3 dimensional. Saskatchewan is a three variable version of Klondike Solitaire. This is Triple Topper. Click here or scroll down to read more info or click on a link below.


Welcome, to Triple Topper!

Rules to Saskatchewan Solitaire (by James Ranson)

Updated May 04, 2018

This game is the result of my quest for a Triple Topper analogue to the well- known game "Klondike Solitaire." It bears the name of my home province -- another place that gets really cold.

The jokers are included in the deck, but separate them out before you deal the blocks. A block consists of five columns of cards (as opposed to seven in Klondike), with five cards in the first column, four in the second, ..., down to one in the fifth. The last card in each column is face-up; the rest are face down. Deal five such blocks. The remaining cards and the two jokers form your hand.

The object of the game is to count off every card to the five foundation piles (one for each colour). The cards must be counted off in numerical sequence (1, 2, 3, 4, ?) and each must match the colour and suit of the card beneath it. Once the question mark has been laid, the 1 of another suit may be laid. Any card from the hand (except the jokers) and any unburied card in any block may be counted off. Face-down cards that become unburied are turned face up.

Cards in a block may not be moved to another block. They may be stacked within the same block in decreasing numerical sequence provided they match the card above them in colour and/or suit. Cards may be moved from the middle of a run, provided they take the lower portion of the run with them. Question marks may be used to start new columns within the block, but no block may exceed five columns. Cards from the hand may be placed into any block.

The jokers may take on any single value. For instance, a joker (acting as a four) may bind a three to a question mark, but a single joker may not bind a two to a question mark. Unlike other cards, unburied jokers may be reclaimed back into the hand.

This game can be tricky to win. Plan ahead and use the jokers carefully. And last but not least, have fun!

Saskatchewan Solitaire Copyright 2003 James Ranson using the Triple Topper Deck copyrighted 2000-2015 Brian Ciesicki