It's a popular game at picnics and on college campuses and Saturday people gathered at Frontier Field to play cornhole for a cause.
It was a chance for them to raise money and awareness for a little-known disorder.
They lined up across Frontier Field playing a game, to make people aware of a disorder that affects so many.
"My mom has Dystonia. So we as a family came out," said cornhole player Jordan Snyder.
Dystonia is a neurological disorder. People living with it have excessive, involuntary muscle contractions, and might twist or make repetitive movements.
"Some people their foot turns out, some people their neck turns to the side," said Dr. Richard Lewis, Dystonia Medical Research Foundation Trustee. "There's a form of Dystonia called dysphonia. Where they start tightening up their vocal cords and they can't speak."
The cornhole toss was organized by the family of 11-year-old Caleb Metherell.
"His muscles don't do what he tells them to do," said Jim Metherell, organizer for Toss for Dystonia.
Caleb starting having symptoms when he was five, but wasn't diagnosed with Dystonia until two years later, when he started having torso contractions.
Although he lives with daily symptoms, Caleb's dad says he doesn't let them get in his way.
"He wakes up every day, goes to school with a smile on his face, it's amazing. How can you have a bad day or think you're having a bad day when you witness this every day," said Metherell.
The tournament raised money for the Dystonia Medical Research Foundation. The group funds research on the disorder.
"We can get good scientists with good ideas from good laboratories and support them with a grant after they apply," said Dr. Lewis.
The hope is that the research will lead to better care for patients and ultimately a cure. Tournament organizers have big hopes for their fundraiser.
"We're hoping that it grows and grows and grows, and I'm sure that it will. Because everyone here is having a blast," said Metherell.
"I'm sure next year it'll be bigger and better, and hopefully we'll have some real answers for better treatments for Caleb by then as well," said Dr. Lewis.