The contestant plays with blocks and places them in proper order from low to high to win three prizes.
The unusual spelling of this pricing game's title stems from its logo, on which the name is written in childish script with each "S" written backwards, thus resembling a "Z".
- The contestant is given three blocks, labeled "1," "2" and "3" respectively. The contestant must place the "1" block with the least expensive prize, the "2" with the next-least expensive, and the "3" with the most expensive. Doing so wins all three prizes.
- The game's think music was added on May 25, 1996 (#9995D).
- On December 17, 2003 (#2723K), host Bob Barker accidentally reversed the order of the blocks, asking for "1" to be placed on the most expensive prize. The contestant played by the reversed rules and won.
- Clearance Sale, which debuted on September 21, 1998 (#0821K, aired out of order on September 22), is often seen as a carbon copy of Eazy az 1-2-3, since both games are essentially won by ranking three prizes in order of price.
- On April 16, 2015 (#7094K, aired out of order on April 30), the reveal on the second prize got stuck, so Amber Lancaster had to force the art card down with her hands.
- On June 15, 2015 (#7181K), when Manuela Arbeláez tried to reveal the price of the second prize, the prop got stuck and took some raveling to loosen.
- The game is currently in a losing streak, with the most recent win happening on April 21, 2017 (#7905K).
- The game has not been played since November 15, 2017 (#8093K).
- The most number of times this game was played in any season was 28.
- Eazy az 1-2-3 is the last pricing game to debut on an episode with a production code ending in D.
Foreign versions of Eazy az 1-2-3Edit
Eazy az 1-2-3 was played on both the 1980s UK version of the show and on Bruce's Price is Right (from the third series onward) under the title Most Expensive; it is also played on the most recent UK version under the more similar title "Easy as 1 2 3". The only non-cosmetic difference between the British and American versions of the game is that winners on the 1980s program would only win the most expensive of the three prizes. To date, it is the only pricing game to start on another country's version before beginning in the United States.