A game where the contestant is given 1 free number and must select the remaining 2 numbers of its price to win both prizes.


  • The object of this game is to win two prizes by guessing the price of the smaller prize with three digits in its price. To start the game, the contestant is shown two rows of three digits; each position has two possibilities. The contestant must choose each digit from the top or bottom row to form the correct price of the prize in order to win both prizes. They are given any one of the three digits they wish for free at the beginning of the game.


  • This was the first game to be created by former host & executive producer Bob Barker.
  • When this pricing game premiered on December 12, 1989 (#7462D), Bob Barker celebrated his 66th birthday. On top of that, the game received its first win.
  • On April 10, 1998 (#0725K), former announcer Rod Roddy blew the reveal of this game, by accidentally reading a page ahead in the script. The item up for bids was shown as a dinette set, but Rod instead blurted out, "It's a barbecue, and a new car!", before quickly correcting himself. It was later revealed, that the next pricing game was 2 for the Price of 1, and the prizes for the game were indeed, a barbecue grill, and a new car.
  • The game was played only once on the primetime series and that playing was won.
  • Starting on October 2, 2003 (#2614K), the complete value of the prize package is announced after the prize copies are read.


  • This game always offers a prize that's less than $1,000. The 2nd prize can be more or less than $10,000.
  • The most number of times this game was played in any season was 36.
  • It was the last pricing game to premiere in the 1980s.