Most children enjoy playing games with their parents. You can give your child special attention while you play with him and simultaneously help him learn how to play.
Don’t worry about whether or not the child is good at a particular game or play activity; the focus is not on building competence in the game but on building social skills so your child becomes a desirable playmate.
You become your child’s playmate and actually play with him. Take care not to turn the play into an obvious lesson. Be subtle in your teaching, giving comments about how his words and behavior affect you as a playmate. Give occasional feedback such as, “I think we both should decide what to play,” “I am getting bored with this because you are not letting me have a turn,” and “I am not having much fun because you are telling me everything I have to do; it would be more fun if I can do something too.” You are not teaching, but giving feedback about how he is impacting you and what you would like to have happen as a playmate. Do not insist that he comply with your feedback, just state it and let him respond.