Category Archives: Poker Strategy

How David Haye (almost) Slayed Goliath

Former World Heavyweight boxing champ David Haye was tasked with going from absolute beginner to taking on Goliath, the biggest poker tournament outside of Las Vegas, and he very nearly did it! Here, Grosvenor Poker Pro Jeff Kimber analyses the 10 key hands that saw The Hayemaker go so close before eventually finishing in 40th place from a field of over 9000 players
Just 12 short months ago David Haye didn’t know whether a flush beat a full house, still called a straight a run and didn’t even know clubs from spades.
Fast forward a year and the retired boxer faced off against 9300 sceptical poker players at the 2019 Goliath, all determined to take their shot at knocking out the former World Heavyweight Champion.
With everyone waiting for Haye to fall on his face, the hard work done by David in the past year, along with the Grosvenor sponsored poker pros charged with coaching this absolute newbie, Joe Beevers, Katie Swift and me, paid amazing dividends as he came within 10 minutes of making the final day, eventually busting in 40th place in the biggest tournament ever held outside of Vegas, finishing ahead of not only all of his coaches, but over 9250 others!
While far from the finished article, David has come on in leaps and bounds in his poker journey and while he still has plenty to work on, that competitive edge that saw Haye take on the biggest and baddest fighters in the world over 20 years as an elite pugilist saw him enjoying life as one of the top five stacks for much of day 2 of the Goliath.
I’ve picked out some of the key hands from David’s run at the Goliath in early August, showing how far he’s come as well as some newer concepts that he will need to take on to take that next step on his poker journey.
Day 1

100/300
Action – Deep stacked in level 4 of Goliath (100/300), David looks down at AQ UTG2 facing a 1200 raise from the under the gun player. He calls with AQo. A 25bb stack moves all in and the button cold calls a third of his stack behind. The raiser passes, David shoves and the button calls all in.
Analysis – David’s play is fine up to a point. His call of the under the gun raise is correct given the perceived strength of the open from that position. Calling does open you up to being squeezed out of the pot without seeing a flop, but that’s unlikely to happen with a worse hand at this stage. When the 25bb stack shoves, that’s something we could consider calling if the action is passed back to us, but the cold call for a third of his stack by a player not yet invested in this pot exudes strength and is never being done with any hand Haye dominates, people are just folding AJ and AT. In fact the cold caller is probably at the stone bottom of his range with two jacks, the other hands he plays like this being AA, KK, QQ and AK.
Conclusion – David needs to recognise how strong it is to enter a pot with 3 or 4 other players already in there, one of them all in, and pass hands like AQ here. His original call was fine, but the shove and cold call have now given us extra information about the hands we’re up against and AQ doesn’t fare well against this new range, meaning it’s a fold.
Outcome – David called with AQ, was up against JJ and 88 and turned a queen to score a fortunate double knockout.
Day 2
2h 42

4/8k
Action – Having safely negotiated the bubble and made the money in his first ever clash with Goliath (if you exclude his World Heavyweight title clash with real life 7ft2 Goliath Nikolai Valuev), David starts his quest for a deep run in the best possible way with pocket aces.
The table big stack, with nearly 90bb, makes it 21k from UTG3 with KTdd and action passes to David in the hijack. Rather than shove his 13bb he 3bets to 42k, 40% of his stack. The big stack peels but folds to a 30k c-bet on the 983cc flop and David wins the pot.
Analysis – David has a fear of not being paid with his big hands, a classic beginner mistake and something we’ve worked on him with him, but his old habits came out here. It’s possible he could have won a bigger pot but at least he emerged unscathed here.
Conclusion – Not only does the small 3bet look super strong, it puts you in tricky spots postflop, where even a small c-bet in relation to the pot was half of David’s stack. Shoving our whole range with 13bb facing a 2.5x open is much better, he exudes strength with the min 3bet. 
2hr 50 

4/8k
Action – Playing 23bb, David opens to 20k UTG with pocket jacks. The next player to act shoves his whole 44bb stack in and it’s folded back round to David. He thinks for a while, looks his opponent up and down and folds his jacks face up. His opponent taps the table and shows David what a great fold he’d made by showing his pocket queens.
Analysis – David’s open and sizing is fine, and when the next player makes such a large move all-in it’s easy to think you’ve got the best hand and are most probably up against AK. David used the lessons he’s been given in reading body language, as well as thinking back over hands he’d seen this opponent play, taking his time and eventually making a great fold. It’s probably no coincidence that he folded jacks preflop in one of the warm-up events we watched him play despite being very card dead, and was shown queens that time too.
Conclusion – Now we’re playing some poker! Some players, even vastly experienced ones, would snap this all-in off thinking there’s no way they’re up against aces, kings or queens, but David was calm and considered and decided folding was his best move. Afterwards he told me that he was happy with the fold even if the guy had shown him a worse hand, understanding that it’s better to make a bad fold than a bad call and there’s many different routes to winning a poker tournament.
2 hr 59 

4/8k
With the post bubble carnage ensuing, there were a lot of all-ins in this level as people looked to go big or go home. UTG3 open shipped all-in for 9bb and the action passed to David in the cutoff with A4dd and 21bb. He reshoved to isolate and while he got heads-up, he also was given the bad news that the short stack had found pocket kings.However, a 98AQ3 run out saw David score the knockout.
Analysis – It’s very close whether David should just fold A4 suited here or not, but given the sheer number of all-ins at this stage of the tournament and some of the cards being shown, it’s understandable why he didn’t fold. Once he decides to play, reshoving is definitely the best idea, and his aggression actually got TT to fold behind.
Conclusion – At this stage of the tournament we’d really rather be the aggressor with suited wheel cards rather than the caller, but David’s reshove was good and he earned his good luck.
4 hr 35 

6/12k 
Action – The UTG player min-raised to 24k off a 22bb stack. The small blind called and, David, playing 550k, made it 50k from the big blind with A8cc.Both opponents called and the three of them saw a 789r flop. David c-bet 100k into 162k when it was checked to him on the flop, the UTG player moved all in for just over 100k more and the small blind passed. David called, saw he was winning against KTo and his hand held.
Analysis – While it’s good that David balanced his small 3betting hands to include holdings like A8 suited and not just premiums, the sizing across the board needs to be bigger. A8 suited is a fine defending (rather than 3betting) hand against an under the gun player, but this aggression was targeted particularly towards a loose opener. His c-bet sizing was good, and he was priced in to call the shove. Getting the great news he was in front and needed to hold was a massive bonus. 
Conclusion – A lot about this hand was good, the targeted aggression, the c-bet sizing, the knowledge that this is a must call even though he felt he was losing. While I’d in general prefer a call preflop, and if I was 3betting to make it bigger, as with a lot of these hands, David’s play is much better than his opponent’s, which after only 12 months of playing is some statement.
(Later Day 2 session)
3min26

12/24k
Action – UTG1 limps for 24k off a 28bb stack. It folds round to the small blind who makes it up and David looks down at QJo in the big blind and raises to 70k total, which just the limper calls. The flop comes KJ6r and  David cbets 150k, ¾ pot, which is called. The turn is the Jc, giving David trips. David checks, his opponent makes a tiny bet, 100k into nearly 500, and David check raises all in. Luke snap calls with K8cc, a turned flush draw to go with top pair, and bricks
Analysis – While the raise size is slightly small (I like to go over 3x to a limp when out of position), David’s aggression and seizing control is excellent. His c-bet size is good and when he hits a beautiful turn the check to allow floats to barrel is perfect, getting all the money in as a strong favourite.
Conclusion – While the run out was perfect given the flop call, David’s basics of taking control, punishing limps and imposing himself on the table is excellent.
3hr59

 
20/40k
Action – It’s passed to David in the cut off and he makes it 110k with 77. The small blind shoves 410k (10bb) with A2dd and David makes the call. The small blind can’t find one of his three outs, but wins the pot anyway on a cruel KTKTJ run out to counterfeit David’s pocket sevens.
Analysis – David played this pot perfectly and got a harsh lesson that the poker Gods can be cruel at times too!
Conclusion – A lot of people have pointed out David ran pretty well during Goliath. Like all those people you think run well, he got unlucky at times too, and this was one of them.
4hr5

 
20/40k
Action – The UTG+1 player raises to 115k from a 1.1m (27bb) stack. David, who just covered his opponent, 3bet to 230k UTG+3 with two red kings. The raiser called with A7o. Despite the ugly AT8dd flop, David bet 300k into 560k, when checked to. His opponent called. The turn was a beautiful king and even better, the UTG1 player decided to open ship all in for 590k drawing stone dead!
Analysis – While the 3bet size is again on the small size, David got the pot heads up in position with the best hand. The ace high flop was ugly and probably warranted a mixture of checking or a small c-bet, though just over half pot wasn’t outrageous. Again, a dreamy turn card meant we didn’t get to see what the plan was if he didn’t get there once called on the flop, but it’s always nice for our opponent to shove drawing dead! Another case of David’s play being far superior to his opponent, who really was opening and peeling far too light with A7 offsuit. 
Conclusion – A lucky turn card for David, but he’d found an unlucky flop given the hands and again his general play of seizing the initiative and taking control paid dividends here.
 
20/40k

Action – With a limp in front of him, David limps along on the button with pocket deuces, which is fine. Four players see the AJ7hh flop. It’s checked round to David who bets 100k, about half pot, and the UTG limper makes it 225k with what turned out to be T9cc, a gutshot. Even though his opponent had put in 40% of his stack, David went with a read and set him in, forcing the fold.
Analysis – It’s taken a lot of blood, sweat and tears to get to a stage where David knows he should generally enter a pot with a raise, should only really limp in the small blind when passed round but it’s fine on occasion to see a cheap flop multiway in position with a hand that can flop big. David’s limp is fine, as is his bet and sizing on the flop when checked to. The check raise from the UTG limper is scary, but David thought about what hands this guy had limped with previously, as well as taking in his body language, and decided he was weighted towards a flush draw or nothing, and went with his hand. Great power poker.
Conclusion – Excellent stuff from David. From his opponent, just bet the flop with your gutter and if called go with it and hope that even a weak ace might fold!
4hr 25

20/40k
Action – UTG1 makes it 90k with QJo, David 3bets the cutoff to 320k with 77. Unfortunately for David, while his read on the opener being weak was correct, the big blind woke up with pocket jacks and moved in for  620k total. Fortunately for David, who had to call given the small raise and his dominating 3.1m stack, he got there on a 9T7TK run out to move over 4m chips.
Analysis – .With a big stack, David continued his good aggressive play with the preflop 3bet, and interestingly the sizing was much better, 3.5x the open. He was unlucky to run into a bigger hand behind.
Conclusion – Another concept hard to grasp for beginners is you can play perfect and get your money in bad, and big stacked David’s play here is perfect, including the 3bet size! 
4hr 35

20/40k
Action – UTG makes it 90k preflop and it’s passed to David in the big blind, who flicks in the call with TJo. On a J86r flop David decides to lead out, betting 300k into 240k. The under the gun raiser shoves his whole 1.3m in with pocket kings and David makes the bad call, but gets lucky with another jack on the turn to move over 5m!
Analysis – David played this one badly. His preflop play is fine, but his hand is 100% a check call on the flop. When he decides to lead, the sizing is far too big, overbetting the pot. What that sizing does do is make it basically impossible for the opponent to bluff though, so again it’s a mistake to not fold to the 1m raise all in.
Conclusion – I think the adrenaline got to the Hayemaker in this hand. He’d been playing aggressively and winning lots of pots and obviously thought he’d blast another opponent away on this flop. Luckily, the deck bailed him out.
5hr 7

20/40k
Action – It’s passed to David in the cutoff who makes it 250k with 77. The big blind peels Q9hh off a 1.4m stack and flops a flush draw on JJ6hh. The big blind leads 360k with 850k back to put David in a tricky spot, but having got himself in a mess half an hour earlier donk betting, he learns from his mistake, making a great read to set his opponent trying something similar, forcing the fold.
Analysis – David correctly surmised that his opponent was unlikely to be leading with three jacks, and he beats most other hands that he hasn’t heard from preflop. If he’s up against a flush draw he’d rather they folded their equity now, and that’s exactly what happened. Good read and fine play. David’s 6x preflop raise size was unusual, possibly a live misclick.
Conclusion – I actually like the way both players played this pot. The big blind lead will see opponents fold a lot of big card hands, or at least only call and give you the chance to realise equity. His hand is strongest on the flop, and while he could try and check raise all-in, he knows that David’s c-bets are meaty and might commit him to calling, and also there’s a danger it’s checked behind and the turn bricks. David though makes a great read and shuts it down on the flop, taking down another uncontested pot.
Bust out

100/200k
Action – Having moved off the feature table, David’s stack had taken some hits, but he was still looking good to make it through to day 3 with 40 players left. David, in the big blind with 78dd, calls a mid-position raise, and with the button also peeling, they see a three-way flop of AT6 with two diamonds. It’s checked to the button, who bets. David just calls and the preflop aggressor comes along too. The turn is the 5c, and this time the preflop aggressor leads when David checks. The button raises, David cold calls with his unimproved flush and straight draw and the third player also calls. Looking for a 9 or a diamond, David found both with the 9d and open shoved 1m all-in with his flush, the preflop raiser called, the button made it 3m and forced the raiser to fold. The button showed T5dd for the bigger flush.
Analysis – David had his fair share of luck on his day 2 run as one of the big stacks, but that ran out here when he made flush under flush in a monster pot. His holding – 78dd – is far more playable than the button’s T5dd, but when a third diamond hits the river and David has less than a pot sized bet left, all the money is going in and David is hitting the rail.
Conclusion – David was playing to win and wasn’t scared of getting his money in so close to the end of day 2 (they played 4 more hands after this one). This was a bit of a cold deck and a cruel way to end a fantastic run that proved so many wrong as David took on Goliath and performed better than anyone maybe bar himself expected.
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Katie Swift: โกลิอัทคนแรกของฉัน

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Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn Linn ก่อน Linn ขณะที่พวกเขาแบ่งปันรายละเอียดของงานและอธิบายว่าเป็น “WSOP เวอร์ชันอังกฤษ” รอยยิ้มของพวกเขาก็เปล่งประกายบนใบหน้าของพวกเขา มันเพียงพอสำหรับฉันที่จะขายดังนั้นเราจึงได้อยู่ด้วยกันในช่วงสุดสัปดาห์กับ Debbie Farbras น้องสาวของฉัน เธอท้องกับหลานชายคนแรกของฉันดังนั้นจึงเป็นทริปที่สมบูรณ์แบบก่อนที่ความเป็นแม่จะเริ่มขึ้น บรรยากาศไม่เหมือนงานอื่น ๆ ห้องโถงใหญ่มีผู้เล่นหลายพันคนเสียงปรบมือเล่นดนตรีและทุกคนก็สนุกสนานสนุกสนานและตื่นเต้น การเล่นในสภาพแวดล้อมเช่นนี้เป็นความสุขที่แท้จริง แม่และพ่อของฉันซูและเควินโอคอนเนอร์พูดถูก – ขนาดและเสียงรบกวนของ WSOP ช็อตแรกของฉันไม่ได้วางแผนไว้และฉันต้องการเล่นงานด้านข้างหรือเงินเล็กน้อยแทน ฉันเป็นนักร้องและตัวเลือกในการกลับเข้ามาใหม่เป็นแนวคิดใหม่มากในเวลานั้น แต่เด็บบี้ทำให้ฉันเชื่อมั่นว่าฉันต้องลองอีกครั้งเพราะมีพรีเซลใหญ่ โชคดีสำหรับฉันมีชายคนหนึ่งจากคาสิโนร้านขายของชำในพื้นที่ของฉันใน Tannet เขามีตั๋วแลกอยู่แล้ว แต่เราแลกแล้วไปเล่นงานหลักอีกครั้ง เป็นเวลาหลังอาหารเย็นและตอนนี้รายการปิดจึงเป็นโอกาสสุดท้ายของฉันจริงๆ รวม 4210 รายการต่อสู้เพื่อเอาชนะโกลิอัท! กองมักจะเปลี่ยนไปเมื่อคุณเล่น parkour ตามธรรมชาติ ในช่วงเหตุการณ์นี้ของฉันก็ไม่ต่างกัน แน่นอนว่ามีหลายครั้งที่ฉันโชคดี แต่ก็เหมือนกับผู้เล่นคนอื่น ๆ ฉันได้รับส่วนแบ่งของการเตะและช็อตที่ไม่ดีที่เธอทำบนคอมพิวเตอร์ทุกเครื่อง กุญแจสำคัญคือการใจเย็นอดทนและเพิกเฉยต่อผู้เล่นจำนวนมากโดยมุ่งเน้นไปที่ผู้เล่นที่ฉันกำลังแข่งขันอยู่ตอนนี้ที่โต๊ะ จนถึงทุกวันนี้แนวทางและทัศนคติที่มั่นคงนี้ทำให้ฉันได้ผลลัพธ์ที่ยอดเยี่ยมซึ่งทั้งสองอย่างนี้ฉันภูมิใจมากทั้งออนไลน์และออฟไลน์ สองสามวันฉันอยู่บนเรดาร์พร้อมกระเป๋าเดินทางสองกองและกำลังเดินทางไปสนามทำลายสถิติ ฉันนั่งอย่างมีความสุขบนเก้าอี้สองขาโดยไม่มีแรงกดดันและเริ่มประเมินคู่ต่อสู้ทันที ไม่นานหลังจากเกมเริ่มต้นขึ้นเนื่องจากความหายนะของผู้เล่นโต๊ะของฉันก็พัง ทันทีก่อนที่ฉันจะนั่งฉันถูกกำหนดให้ไปที่โต๊ะหักถัดไป! ตัวเลขลดลงอย่างรวดเร็ว ก่อนที่ฉันจะรู้ว่าเรากำลังเข้าใกล้บอลลูนที่เคลื่อนที่ตลอดเวลาด้วยแรงกดระหว่างคีย์สั้นกลางและใหญ่ โดยเฉลี่ยแล้วฉันก็วนเวียนอยู่รอบ ๆ ดังนั้นมันจึงสะดวกสบายจริงๆ ฉันใช้เวลาไม่นานก่อนที่เราจะได้รับการประกาศในสนามยักษ์และฉันได้รับเงินจากโกลิอัทเป็นครั้งแรก! หลังจากฟองสบู่แตกผู้เล่นก็ถูกลบออกอย่างรวดเร็วและในไม่ช้าฉันก็สามารถก้าวไปสู่วันสุดท้ายได้สำเร็จโดยเหลือเพียงสองโต๊ะเท่านั้น จนถึงวันสุดท้ายผมไม่รู้รายละเอียดเกี่ยวกับผู้เล่นที่เหลือมากนัก สองโต๊ะสุดท้ายซึ่งหนึ่งในนั้นเป็นตารางการแสดงสดถูกวางไว้ที่มุมห้องขนาดใหญ่และทางรถไฟถูกปล้นไปจากผู้ชม ทันใดนั้นดูเหมือนจริง ตั้งแต่วันนั้นเป็นต้นมาเส้นประสาทเล็ก ๆ ก็เข้ามาแทนที่ความสุขที่เต็มไปด้วยความสุขของฉัน ฉันคว้าที่นั่งบนโต๊ะและเข้าไปในวอร์ดของฉัน ไม่สนใจครอบครัวและเพื่อน ๆ บนรถไฟฉันเล่นเกมเลือกที่นั่งรู้ขั้นตอนและการกำจัดที่โต๊ะอื่น ๆ จากนั้นก็มาถึงตารางท้าย! ด้วยความซื่อสัตย์อย่างแท้จริงฉันไม่ได้ตระหนักถึงความใหญ่โตของงานนี้อย่างเต็มที่เนื่องจากฉันพลาดช่วงเวลาที่เหลือของสัปดาห์และมาถึงเฉพาะในวันศุกร์เท่านั้น จนกระทั่งฉันเข้าร่วมวันหยุดทั้งปีในปีถัดมาฉันก็รู้ว่าฉันได้รับเท่าไหร่จากการไปถึงโต๊ะสุดท้ายนั้น ในท้ายที่สุดมิกกี้โทอิกะกะผู้ชนะก็โชคดีพอที่จะยืนทางด้านขวา เขา (และยังคงเป็น) ผู้เล่นในชั้นเรียนและเป็นผู้ชายที่มั่นใจในกิจกรรมที่รุนแรงทั้งหมดของเขา มันเป็นตารางสุดท้ายที่มีการเคลื่อนไหวอย่างมากเมื่อผู้เล่นเคลื่อนไหวบางครั้งก็ส่งผลกระทบต่อ ICM อย่างไม่ใส่ใจ ฉันออกแบบบันไดอย่างระมัดระวังเพื่อปีนขึ้นและจากที่นั่นฉันปรับแนวทางของฉัน ช่วยให้ฉันสดชื่นและกระตือรือร้นฉันได้พบกับครอบครัวและเพื่อน ๆ บนรถไฟซึ่งมีความสุขและกำลังใจไม่แพ้กัน ในที่สุดเราก็กลายเป็นมือ 4 ฉันยินดีที่จะยอมรับข้อตกลงง่ายๆที่เสนอโดยผู้นำชิป รางวัลหลักลดลงเหลือ 5,000 ปอนด์และเพิ่มเป็นเกรด 4 ตอนนั้นฉันเป็นกองที่สั้นมาก แต่ทันทีที่มันเกิดขึ้นหัวหน้าชิปที่ระบุข้อตกลงก็เริ่มเสร็จสิ้น ประสบการณ์เล่นเกมระยะสั้นปรากฏใน Mickey ในขณะที่เขากดดันตัวเองและ Ryan Meger อยู่ตลอดเวลา ฉันสามารถนั่งดูดอกไม้ไฟได้เพราะทั้งสองคนอยู่บนเรือลำเดียวกันซ้ำแล้วซ้ำเล่า! ตู้เย็นขนาดยักษ์ส่ง Ryan ไปที่รถไฟและทำให้ฉันหยุดที่ Micah แต่มีข้อบกพร่อง 10 1 ชิป! ด้วยแววตาของเขาเพียงสองมือมิคาห์คว้าแชมป์โกลิอัทปี 2015 และฉันกลายเป็นนักวิ่ง 46,300 คนซึ่งเป็นผลการแข่งขันสดที่ยิ่งใหญ่ที่สุดของฤดูกาลและฉันก็ตื่นเต้น! ฉันเชื่อว่านี่เป็นผลมาจากดีลโป๊กเกอร์ที่ได้รับการยืนยันในไม่ช้าของฉันกับ Grassor Poker มันทำให้ฉันมีความมั่นใจในเกมโป๊กเกอร์ของฉันที่จะใช้เวลากับการเล่นเกมบนคอมพิวเตอร์เครื่องอื่นและเล่นเกมออนไลน์ได้มากขึ้น ดังนั้นโกลิอัทจะเป็นคอมพิวเตอร์พิเศษของฉันเสมอที่ฉันจะสนุกและตั้งตารอคอยในช่วงฤดูร้อน ปีนี้เป็นปีที่สิบของโกลิอัท ในช่วงที่มีการระบาดของโรคระบาดในโกตดิวัวร์ 19 ครั้งพิเศษนี้การเตรียมการพิเศษสำหรับการเฉลิมฉลองถูกยกเลิกไปอย่างน่าเศร้า แต่เรามีความสุขที่ได้อยู่ในยุคของเทคโนโลยีสมัยใหม่ นี่จะทำให้เรามีโอกาสได้สัมผัสกับโกลิอัทใหม่ทั้งหมดเนื่องจากนี่จะเป็นการโอนออนไลน์ครั้งแรกไปยัง Groceven Poker! ไม่มีใครที่จะลืม“ ครั้งแรก” นี้ได้! เคล็ดลับยอดนิยมในการวิ่งลึกในการแข่งขันสนามใหญ่โดยมุ่งเน้นและหลีกเลี่ยงสิ่งรบกวน ไม่ว่าจะออนไลน์หรือออฟไลน์การเบี่ยงเบนความสนใจอาจส่งผลเสียต่อผลลัพธ์ของคุณ แม้ว่าคุณจะไม่ได้เข้าร่วมด้วยตนเอง แต่ข้อมูลสำคัญที่คุณสามารถใช้ในภายหลังเมื่อคุณอยู่ในเงินกองกลางกับผู้เล่นจะถูกนำเสนออย่างต่อเนื่อง ดังนั้นให้ใส่ใจจดจำการกระทำไม่สนใจโทรศัพท์ของคุณดูที่โต๊ะและเล่นโต๊ะเล็ก ๆ ทางออนไลน์ คุณต้องชนะสิ่งที่ดีที่สุดถึงจะดีที่สุด อย่ากลัวผู้เล่นคนใดคนหนึ่งที่โต๊ะและอย่าปล่อยให้ผู้เล่นบ่นว่าผู้เล่นเล่นด้วยมือข้างใดข้างหนึ่งดีหรือไม่ดี ผู้เล่นคือคนที่เปลี่ยนอารมณ์ที่สามารถมีอิทธิพลและมีอิทธิพลต่อเกมของพวกเขา ประเมินและอำนวยความสะดวกตามนั้น แต่สู้อย่างกล้าหาญ วิถีชีวิตและจิตใจที่ดีต่อสุขภาพ จำไว้ว่าการตัดสินใจที่โต๊ะมีผลโดยตรงต่อการตัดสินใจบนโต๊ะ เมื่อคุณไม่เล่น Parkour การเลือกวิถีชีวิตของคุณจะส่งผลต่อการเล่นที่ดีเมื่ออยู่ที่โต๊ะ การนอนหลับให้เพียงพอการรับประทานอาหารที่มีประโยชน์และการออกกำลังกายเป็นประจำล้วนมีความสำคัญ โป๊กเกอร์เป็นกีฬาแห่งจิตใจดังนั้นจึงเป็นเรื่องสำคัญมากที่จะต้องมีความกระตือรือร้นมันสามารถสร้างความแตกต่างไม่ว่าคุณจะเหนื่อยหรือไม่ ประสิทธิผลในวันหยุด ใช้วันหยุดพักผ่อนอย่างมีประสิทธิผล ประสบความสำเร็จในช่วงเวลาสั้น ๆ ที่คุณได้ไปพักร้อนที่สนามแข่งขัน ตัวอย่างเช่นหลังจากนั่งเป็นเวลาหนึ่งหรือสองชั่วโมงให้ไปเดินฉุกเฉินเพื่อให้เลือดไหล การใช้เวลาส่งข้อความหรือพูดคุยเกี่ยวกับการเฆี่ยนตีที่ไม่ดีสำหรับการอัปเดตถือเป็นการเสียเวลาโดยสิ้นเชิง อยู่ท่ามกลางผู้คนที่คิดบวกมีความสุขมีความสุขและหลีกเลี่ยงการปฏิเสธ ใช้เวลาในการหัวเราะและสนุกสนาน ฉันแนะนำให้เวลาเล่นตัวกรองดาวเทียม การประสบความสำเร็จในความพยายามเหล่านี้คือการเล่นเข็มทิศขนาดใหญ่สำหรับส่วนราคาโดยรับความกดดันในการเล่นนอกเหนือจากความสะดวกสบายทางการเงินของคุณ ด้วยดาวเทียมฉันยืนยันว่าฉันมีสิทธิ์เข้าร่วมกิจกรรมหลัก มีนักวิ่งออนไลน์จำนวนมากทุกวันพวกเขายังคงมีโอกาสเล่นและชนะน้อยเหมือนฉัน ฉันหวังว่ามันจะถูกสร้างเป็นคอมพิวเตอร์ออนไลน์ที่สนุกสนานออกแบบมาอย่างดีและน่าทึ่งซึ่งออกแบบมาสำหรับคนบันเทิงและคนดัง ยิ่งไปกว่านั้นเพราะเขาจะเป็นโกลิอัทออนไลน์คนแรกและเรารู้ว่าเขามีประสบการณ์“ ครั้งแรก” มากแค่ไหนดังนั้นอย่าพลาด! คุณมีโอกาสเป็นชื่อถัดไปใน Great Goliath Cup ด้วยเช่นกัน โชคดีมากมาย xKx คลิกที่นี่เพื่อดูข้อมูลเพิ่มเติมเกี่ยวกับ National Online Goliath ความคิดเห็นความคิดเห็น

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Caribbean Stud Poker เป็นเกมที่สร้างจากเกมโป๊กเกอร์คลาสสิกที่ได้รับความนิยมในหมู่คนรักคาสิโนทั่วโลก เพื่อช่วยให้คุณเข้าใจวิธีการเล่นและชนะเกมคาสิโนนี่คือเคล็ดลับสำคัญสามประการสำหรับการเล่น Caribbean Stud Poker เริ่มกันที่อันดับหนึ่ง 1) คู่ขนาดเล็ก – เพียงแค่หลีกเลี่ยงการพับพวกมันแมลงปีกแข็งแคริบเบียนส่วนใหญ่ไม่สามารถตัดสินใจได้ว่าจะทำอย่างไรเมื่อจับคู่ตัวเองเป็นคู่สั้น ๆ และเพื่อบอกความจริง – มันเกิดขึ้นบ่อยครั้ง เคล็ดลับของเราสำหรับคุณคือคู่เล็ก ๆ เหล่านี้ควรถูกมองว่าเป็นสิ่งที่มีค่า 2) มือที่อ่อนแอ – หลีกเลี่ยงการเล่นกับพวกเขาเมื่อคุณเห็นว่ามือของคุณอ่อนแออย่าลังเลที่จะพับมัน ในกรณีส่วนใหญ่คุณไม่สามารถทำอะไรที่สำคัญกับมันได้ดังนั้นเพียงแค่พับและเดินต่อไป 3) หากคุณมีไพ่ที่ไม่มีไพ่สูงอย่างน้อยหนึ่งใบ – สิ่งที่พับอยู่ใน Caribbean Stud Poker มือของเจ้ามือจะมีคุณสมบัติ 50% ของเวลา คุณต้องแน่ใจว่าคุณมีมือที่แข็งแกร่งพอที่จะตีเจ้ามือได้แม้ว่าคุณจะถือไพ่สูงอย่างน้อยหนึ่งใบ (เช่น – S หรือ King) เคล็ดลับอุปกรณ์ประกอบฉากของเรา: ลองเล่นด้วยการ์ดประเภทนี้เฉพาะเมื่อไพ่สูงของคุณตรงกับไพ่หลุมของเจ้ามือเท่านั้น กฎทั่วไปของคาริเบียนสตั๊ดโป๊กเกอร์คือ: พับถ้าคุณไม่มีโชคในมือ หากคุณพบว่ามือของคุณอยู่ในอันดับที่ไม่ดีนักให้พับและก้าวไปข้างหน้า การทำความเข้าใจวิธีการเล่นและชนะเกมคาสิโนไม่ใช่เรื่องง่าย อดทนเรียนรู้สิ่งใหม่ ๆ ทุกวันแล้วคุณจะไปถึงที่นั่น

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Becoming A Poker Pro


The idea of being a poker pro is alluring. You are your own boss. You play when you want. You study when you want. You have nearly infinite vacation days. You can travel on a whim to a tournament series on the east coast, or take a month traveling in Europe, and find grind sessions when your schedule allows for it. That’s a sexy life if you ask me.But being a poker pro is more than just a cool title. There are lots of things to consider before you pull the trigger and quit your day job. If you’ve been flirting with the idea of going pro, give this podcast episode a listen and the entire guide a read.This guide is complete with my opinions on the matter, but please check with your accountant and local tax experts for answers that are personal to you, your situation, and your exact location.What Is Your Survival Number?Do you know exactly how much it would take to maintain a cost of living that appeals to you? This includes rent/mortgage, utilities, food, entertainment, etc. Of course, if you are single living in Vegas this number will be far lower than if you are supporting a family of 4 in NYC. And to be honest, whether you end up going pro or not you should know your bare minimum number to maintain your lifestyle. Take a moment and jot down the lowest amount of money you would need to earn to retain a lifestyle you would be OK with.Poker Winnings & EstimatesMost players consider going pro after a period of poker success – maybe that’s a great month at the tables or it’s a solid year. And when they start fantasizing about quitting their job and playing full-time, they do all of their calculations on their current winrate. This is an issue for a few reasons:The smaller the sample of recent wins, the less reliable they areYour winrate today is not a perfect predictor of future winratesYour winrate will change when you start playing full-timeFor instance, a $1/$2 live player has been crushing for $32/hr over the last month (60hrs of play). Forgetting for a moment that 60hrs of live play is only about 1.8K hands, which is a very minimal sample size – they would start calculating a possible full-time poker income. They start by saying “well, I’m going to play 40hrs/week and I’ll just multiply 32*40*52 and get my annual gross income of ~66K”This is wrong on SOOOOO many levels. Your current job may require 40hrs/week, but as a pro you would set your own schedule. For giggles, go find anyone who has ever gone pro and ask them how many hours/week they put in the very beginning vs 6 months later. Trust me – the number almost always trends downwards. You also won’t play every week – especially if you are traveling for the tournament circuits and you’re going to need decompression time after extended trips.do you have the self-discipline to set and keep a grind schedule?Oh yeah…and that $32/hr they started working with – that’s a nonsense number too. That’s $32/hr in recent time which is above the average hourly rate in that game AND it’s not significant at all due to the sample size. Also remember that even if your winrate in this game were $32/hr – that’s THIS game. You can almost never get a special home game to run enough hours per week for you to play it enough, and your winrate can be very different in various locations. Split Tip: When running this calculation, take your recent hourly rate and divide it in half. Then multiply it by 1200 (30hrs/week * 40 weeks/year). If you could reasonable live on that gross annual income, continue reading… The RakeNo, I’m not talking about the rake that gets taken out of every pot you play. I’m talking about the bigger rakes – like taxes and other expenses. This gets massively overlooked by most players considering this transition, so let’s break it down.If you currently work a normal 9-5, chances are the taxes are automatically taken out of your paycheck. And in the beginning of a new year you file your taxes, and voila, you get some money back from the government. Awesome!As a poker pro, you are responsible for paying your own taxes and you’re almost always going to have write a large check to the IRS in the beginning of each new year – yeah…they aren’t sending you a check anymore. Welcome to being your own boss!Taxes range from state to state, yet alone from country to country. Some places have tax-free gambling winnings, but most don’t. Check with your local tax professional and run some numbers with them. Even if they charge you for an hour or so of their time – it’ll be the best money you’ve ever spent. Get answers on this stuff early and avoid being surprised at tax time. There is nothing worse than getting a bill for $20K when you weren’t expecting it. Split Tip: Figure out your expected tax rate and remove that from your gross annual income. If you are in the US and just want to ballpark it, just use a 25% tax rate for estimation purposes. So if your estimated gross annual income is $100K, setting aside 25% for taxes leaves you with $75K to live on… Listen to the Paying Taxes as a Poker Player podcastAlong these same lines are poker-related expenses. Now, a traveling tournament/circuit player is going to have much higher expenses due to all the travel, hotel/AirBnB, etc. – so if you plan on going that direction make a one-year plan and figure out the estimated cost. Can you reasonably handle that bill with the annual income minus taxes that you calculated from above, or is it too high?Which brings us BACK to taxes. If you currently have a 9-5, chances are you file your poker winnings as a recreational player (you ARE already filling taxes as a poker player, right?). When you switch over to being a full-time poker player you can file as a pro (again, check with your accountant for information on your exact situation), and as a pro you get taxed differently and as I understand it this makes it easier to write off poker-related expenses such as training, traveling for poker tournaments, etc. This can massively influence your tax burden – so if you are serious about making this transition – PLEASE GO SPEAK WITH YOUR ACCOUNTANT!Work HoursIf you made it this far through the guide and are STILL interested, high-five! Now it’s time to talk about the stuff that nobody wants to talk about openly. As your own boss, you get to set your own hours. This is attractive in theory, but something many people struggle with. It takes a lot of motivation and discipline to set hours and keep those hours – and when dealing with the mental swings of being a poker player it can be very tough.First, think of a normal 9-5. You show up, you work for a few hours, you grab lunch, you work for a few more hours, and then you go home – and chances are there was some Facebook time and/or inter-office socialization in between those working hours. In a normal non-commission job you get paid whether you put in an A+ day or a C- day. Hell, you could have a D+ month and chances are you wouldn’t lose your job. THIS DOES NOT WORK AS A POKER PLAYER.Go ahead, try and put in D+ work for a week on the tables and see how your winrate is affected. And besides that, you don’t get paid for lunch. You don’t get paid vacations. You don’t get paid to peruse Facebook. You don’t get paid unless you put in work AND avoid running like hell. And this is the honest truth that players who consider this transition need to face: it’s VERY difficult to put in the necessary volume at the highest-caliber when you are running like hell.This issue is that most players consider this transition when they are in a good season of poker. Things have been going well, they’ve been banking away some money, and things are looking up. They don’t consider the impact of a bad week or bad month and how that would affect them mentally (and how that then trickles into how well they play and how many hours they can reasonable put in) – yet alone when a bad month stretches into multiple.how would a bad poker week or month affect you mentally?You won’t know exactly how you would handle this until it actually happens – but be brutally honest with yourself. If you’ve encountered rough stretches in life and it’s resulted in you being utterly-depressed and unable to function well – that’s going to happen when you are a poker pro. And to be honest, for people like that, playing poker as their sole source of income is a pretty awful idea IMO.Study HoursLet’s say the overly-inflated winrate you were so stoked about winning for the next 3 years was real – you’d need some serious study to continue making that winrate over time. Poker is constantly in flux and the game is constantly getting tougher – which means you need to study diligently to stay on top of the game. But there are two issues here:Most players aren’t used to studying 10+ hours/weekStudying enough can be difficult during bad stretchesBe honest with yourself about your poker study habits when things are going well and when things are going poorly. I personally get a bit addicted to study when things are going poorly – which is good for getting out of bad stretches faster but not great for work-life balance.Raw NumbersNow that we’ve worked through the bummer stuff that nobody wants to talk about (but we all desperately need to think about), let’s get into some math. Remember, these are mostly my opinions and estimates and your situation may vary significantly.First, figure out your monthly cost of living (COL). This is simply adding up all of the expenses you have in your life. This includes the basics like rent/mortgage and food shopping, down to the smallest of things like your Netflix and Red Chip Poker PRO subscriptions. BTW, you can usually write-off poker-related education like video training memberships when you file as a poker pro. For example purposes let’s say our COL is $3K. Split Tip: When in doubt, over-estimate anything you have to pay for and under-estimate anything you would earn. If things look good in the worst-case, they look GREAT in reasonable-cases! Second, factor in things you are now accountable for. When transitioning from a 9-5 to a poker pro you usually pick up two major things: taxes and health insurance. Most people forget about both – so if your employer has been handling health insurance make sure to factor that into your total COL.Third, estimate gross annual income (GAI). You did this way earlier in the guide…Now, take GAI and multiply it by .75 (this accounts for an estimated 25% tax rate). Take that number and divide it by 12 (this is your monthly estimated income). Subtract your COL. If this number is negative, your plan looks negative as-is. If this number is positive, your plan looks profitable as-is!Keep in mind, this is back-of-the-napkin math and doesn’t account for write-offs, unexpected expenses, increased income when you move up, etc. For a better and more personalized estimate, please speak with your accountant.Nest EggsWhether or not your answer from above was positive or negative, let’s talk about eggs. Yes, they are a delicious breakfast food – but we’re talking about nest eggs as in cash that’s set aside for our transition. In order to go pro, I would want NO LESS than 6 months of cash stashed away. So multiply your COL (including estimated tax obligations) by 6 and have that amount of cash set aside. This is three-fold:It gives you a clear runway of cashIt gives a buffer so that if your venture to pro starts poorly you don’t have to get back to your old 9-5 in a few weeks.It helps to have some mental buffer to lower stress levelsAlong with your nest egg you also want a separate poker bankroll imo. So if you normally play $2/$5 live and you feel you need a $25K bankroll and your COL is $4K, you would only pull the trigger when you had $50K where half of that is set aside as a nest egg. Of course, this assumes that you will make enough on average from playing to pay for life.The goal is not to burn through your nest egg – rather to save it and add to it overtime so that eventually you have 12-18 months of COL set aside.The larger your nest egg, the lower your risk of ruinOf course, you could set it up so some of your nest egg is ‘working for you’ through various investments – but we’ll save that conversation for another day. Just make sure you have enough liquidity in your nest egg so you can pay for life without dipping into your bankroll.For the 90th time, speak to your accountant about this to create a personalized game plan. But as a general rule of thumb, the more people you are responsible for and the more your income is the sole income, the bigger nest egg you want. A single 19yr old needs FAR less nest egg than a family of 5 with a sole-income.Opportunity CostThis economic term simply means the following: what other options are available at the same time and what are you giving up by missing out on them? A simple example of this would be passing up on a part-time job that pays you $250K/yr to take a 60hr/week job that pays $65K/yr. It’s an extreme example, but it highlights the concept nicely.So before going pro, consider what other things you could be doing instead. Do you just hate your current job and thus poker seems so much better? If yes, what other jobs are available? How do those compare to playing poker in terms of both money AND how happy you are. If you end up playing poker for a year and then decide to dive back into the workforce, does that 1 year off create an issue? In most cases it doesn’t – but when there is licensing and education involved it might.The worst thing I see is people trading a 9-5 for poker when the gross annual incomes are similar. Remember, at a 9-5 you cannot have a losing month (and hell, if you lost your job you’d have the perfect opportunity to try poker as a profession!) As a poker player you typically end up working (with both playing, studying, and decompression) much more than 40hrs/week. You are responsible for every hour of your life as a poker pro, whereas you get paid to socialize and goof off a bit in most 9-5s. Split Tip: I would personally only consider playing poker full-time if my annual profit were a multiplier above my other opportunities. Having losing months is stressful and is NOT for everyone (myself included at this stage of my life). Be honest with yourself here and always plan for the worst while you hope for the best. Your PartnerIf you are single, skip this. If you have a partner, discuss EVERY stage of this transition with them. You 100% want your partner on your side, supportive, and comfortable with the decision.Make sure to factor in dual-incomes when appropriate. If your partner can pick up the financial slack in case things go poorly on the tables, that’s an awesome spot to be! If your partner’s income covers COL, a large nest egg isn’t as important. Just make sure to speak to them about the idea and have a conversation with your accountant as well. (If you haven’t already explained your love for poker with your partner, have them listen to this podcast episode first).Trial First, Trigger SecondIf you still want to go pro, I suggest a trial first whenever possible. Most 9-5 jobs offer vacation days, and if you have some, use it – and all the better if it’s paid vacation! What’s the worst that happens? You love the pro idea, the trial goes well, and you quit. Or you hate the pro idea and you’re out some vacation days. Sounds like a great experiment to me!Make sure the trial is at least 1 week, though 2-3 is better. You want to get a reasonable idea of how going pro feels, how it impacts your life, and get past the “shiny new toy” feeling that we all get when an idea is brand-new. Create a plan to play and study as many hours per week as you would when fully pro – and then execute.could you take 2-4 weeks and do a trial run at full-time play?During this trial, journal everything. How many hours played, how many hours you studied, how you felt after winning sessions and losing sessions, how motivated you were to put in your next study/play session, etc. After the trial re-read the entire journal to see how you did and how often you were hitting your goals.Going ProIf after all of these discussions, math sessions, and trials you still deem going pro as the best play – rock on and pull that trigger! But one quick tip I’m going to offer is this: treat this as an experiment.Consider a scientist. If they make a hypothesis, run an experiment, and if it turns out their hypothesis was wrong – do they beat themselves up? No, of course not. But when someone claims they’re going to do something big (like become a poker pro) and it happens to fail, they feel awful and go back to the workforce with their tail between their legs. Just like a scientist, we make a hypothesis based upon assumptions, and in the end we do the best we can with the information we have. If you treat going pro like an experiment and a chance to try something new and exciting to you, you’ll feel far better whether it succeeds or fails. Split Tip: Protecting your mental well-being and creating realistic, yet positive, frames is super important whether you go pro or not. This “scientist framework” has helped me take many more risks in life that have had far bigger payoffs that originally anticipated (and the failures don’t feel nearly as bad either!) Retirement (Added By Doug Hull)If you look out to the horizon, you can see an old man walking towards you. That old man is you and you two are going to meet someday. You want to be able to give him something to retire on. Just like taxes, will you be able to save up for yourself? The most important factor in retirement planning is time, and the most powerful force in the universe is compound interest. Will your poker pro plan include putting money away now that can grow into a big pile for that old man to roll around in?You very well might be able to make a survival wage at poker, but what happens when you decide not to play anymore? Is your retirement plan “Bink the WSOP Main Event“? For many people, the most sustainable poker pro plan is actually to work a regular 9-5 job, build up your life roll and then retire into poker. The majority of my students are near retirement age, and want to have a fun hobby that makes them a little bit of money. The life roll they have built up is a massive security net and poker is more of a retirement job that gives them as few or as many hours as they want.Taking on poker as a career is empowering, exciting, but it does not come with a 401k, or a pension. You must make your own so that you do not find yourself in a career where there is no exit strategy.OverallIn most situations, going pro is not the best decision imo. Playing poker professionally is quite stressful for most people, and that stress tends to lower motivation and work ethic. Sure, things are great when they are going well – but running bad is part of the game and it WILL happen to you. It’s not a matter of ‘if’, rather ‘when’ and ‘how will I handle the runbad?’That being said, for a select group of people going pro can be the best decision and creates an ideal life for them (even if only for a season of their life). Regardless of which decision you choose, I wish you the best. Just remember to be a scientist and you’ll do just fine =)If you have any questions about this guide or want to add your own thoughts/experiences, join in the forum – I’d love to hear from you!Becoming A Poker Pro2020-12-292021-01-10https://redchippoker.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/rcp-logo-co.pngRed Chip Pokerhttps://redchippoker.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/poker-pro-guide.png200px200px

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