Encourage your child to speak in complete sentences when guessing sounds. For example, encourage them to say “I heard you sneezing” instead of a one-word response “sneezing”. After a few games, ask your child to make the sound while you guess the noise being made.
Some examples of noise creating activities are: banging on wall/table/lap, blowing a whistle, blowing nose, clapping, clicking with tongue, closing purse, coloring hard on paper, coughing, crumpling paper, cutting with a knife, cutting with scissors, dropping (various things), drumming with fingers, eating an apple, folding paper, hammering, opening window or drawer, pouring liquid, ringing a bell, rubbing hands together, scratching, sharpening a pencil, slamming a book, smashing crackers, snapping fingers, stamping, stirring with teaspoon, tearing paper, tiptoeing, turning on computer.
Once your child understands the game, make two noises, one after the other. Without peeking, your child should guess the two sounds one after the other by saying, "There were two sounds. First, I heard a ball bouncing, and then I heard a book closing." After your child becomes good with pairs of noises, make more than two for them to identify and tell you in a sequence.
Make a series of sounds. Then repeat the sequence but leave out one of the sounds. Ask them to name the sound that was left out.