Clicking Buttons in Poker

2 Feb
clicking buttons in poker

Clicking Buttons & How to do it Best 

Some poker wit once remarked that if he could only click exactly the right buttons in precisely the right order he’d win every tournament. 

Now of course this isn’t literally true, since no button will ward off bad beats with perfect accuracy. Believe me, if there was such a button I’d be clicking it ‘til my fingers fell off!

Still it does sometimes feel that victory is just a particular set of clicks away, and indeed sometimes it really is. 

Online poker is also a seductively easy game to “play” without having a clue what you are really doing, since once you’re seated and dealt cards you really only have a choice between a few big buttons and some sizing sliders. What’s more, you have a time limit to act. This leads to an awful lot of what’s referred to in the game as “button clicking”. Sometimes it even leads to button mashing. Misclicks have been known to occur. 

If you just mash your keyboard with the palm of your hand with hotkeys enabled you might just win, but it would be a poor (and mostly short-lived) strategy.

There is something of both an art and a science to figuring out which buttons to click in which order to win at online poker, and here at PokerDeals we are ready to help you with this challenge. 

If you’ve been reading along from the start, you’ll know that this series of articles is aimed at bringing your game up to a solid standard, such that you can beat the low stakes, understand what’s required to progress up to battling some tougher fields, and know better how to improve yourself through your own study. 

The first step is getting some sense of when to bet, understanding why it is we are betting when we do so, and knowing what ranges to use in certain spots preflop. 

Why we Sometimes Click the Wrong Buttons

In truth there are all sorts of reasons we click the “wrong” or sub-optimal buttons in a poker game, and we’ll just go over a few of the most common sources of error in this snap guide. 

  • We don’t really know why we are betting (we’ll explore this one further below)
  • We are annoyed or angered by something that happened earlier (in poker lingo, we are tilted)
  • We have lost concentration or are tired, distracted or bored
  • We are misinterpreting either a strategic element of the game or the thinking of our opponent
  • We fold because we are scared to risk losing our stack. We should always try to be risk neutral in our poker decision making, not risk averse or attracted, and to take measured risks
  • We are trying to implement something we have studied into our game but we don’t really understand it well enough yet, or how to implement it properly
  • We are not thinking through a spot in enough depth and are playing on auto-pilot
  • We are over-thinking a certain spot and coming to an unrealistic conclusion
  • We are over-valuing or under-valuing the payouts 
  • We are experimenting! This is an important part of learning, we should be experimenting!

That’s a Long List (On Making Mistakes)

It is a long list, and it’s very important to stop and point out at this stage that there is nothing wrong with clicking the wrong buttons. It is literally impossible to learn without making mistakes. 

As PokerDeals’ Head Coach I promise that you, I and every other poker player on the planet, with the possible exception of Tom Dwan, will make a ton of mistakes at the poker table. Tom has made plenty too, he just got them all out of the way back in 2005. 

Kidding aside, making mistakes is nothing to be ashamed of. Being ashamed, on the other hand, is something to be deeply ashamed of. The best approach is to forgive yourself entirely for your past mistakes while applying a rigorous and detailed scrutiny to what those mistakes were and how to best avoid them in future.The question is not how many mistakes we will make, but how quickly we can capitalize on those mistakes by learning from them, improving ourselves based on that learning and moving on to make ever more advanced mistakes against tougher opponents as we move up and beat each stake. 

Knowing Why We are Betting

When you’re betting in poker you should always know why.

There are actually a decent variety of reasons we might have for betting or raising in a hand of No Limit Hold’em, the most common of which we’ll run over here. 

It may also be useful to divide this discussion into preflop and postflop betting.

Clicking Buttons Preflop

Preflop, we should first run over why it is that open-limping (putting in the minimum amount) is rarely a good idea, in comparison with either opening the pot with a raise or folding. Any aggressive action preflop counts as a raise, not a bet, since the blinds are considered the first bet. 

Poker is really a game of aggression, since raising can yield a multitude of benefits which limping cannot really muster.

In short, when we raise pre we create initiative with which to control game flow postflop, we can create fold equity (the chance to win money preflop when everyone folds), and we can charge players to continue to the flop in order to realize their equity, making it harder for them to profit against us. Passive play has its place in poker, but its place is rarely first in preflop. 

Hence when we open a hand first in preflop (meaning everyone has folded in front and it is on us to act), we are generally either opening very strong hands or fairly strong hands, and it is rare that we will open a pure trash hand such as T2o or 52o. The range of hands we’ll be able to open will depend most of all on our position, and you can read more about precisely delineating this range in our upcoming article on preflop opening ranges for cash games.

When someone else has already opened the pot, however, it’s a very different scenario. For starters we must likely continue with a tighter range than we would open the pot with if it had folded round to us, since there is another interested party in an earlier position to us. We can still opt to either fold, flat call or 3bet raise, depending on a range of factors including our specific holding. 

In cash game poker it is generally advisable to only flat call when on the Button (BTN) or in the Big Blind (BB), due to the danger of getting 3bet squeezed by opponents behind. 

In tournaments, which tend to be less aggressive, 9-handed more often, and also feature antes, it is still regarded as normal to have a flat calling range in every seat, as well as mixing in 3bets of course. 

Out of the Small Blind it’s certainly going to be best to have at most a very limited number of flat calls facing an open raise, since we’re out of position to every possible seat at the table. This means we’re often better off attempting to take control of the pot aggressively, or getting out of there. 

The Small Blind (SB) is also, interestingly, the only seat in which, in tournament poker, we can develop an open limping strategy, in fact it’s going to be best at many stack depths to predominantly limp. This is because of the frequency with which the Big Blind (BB) will check back, the wide ranges employed by both seats, and the fact that we’re in for half a big blind already, and the chance we have to see a pot without investing much more in a tricky seat. 

It is best not to do this in cash game poker, since rake is only applied (on most sites) once a flop is seen, so there’s a hard-wired disadvantage to rarely taking down pots preflop. 

Clicking Buttons Postflop

Simply put, the deeper the stacks, the more complex the lines of action can become postflop, and the more complexity there is to the gameplay which can occur. This is ultimately why the best players in the world are deep stacked cash game players, and why it is easier for a cash gamer to transition to tournament poker than vice versa. 

That’s not to say that tournaments are easy, or particularly simple, and they involve a huge amount of learning ranges at different stack depths which cash poker largely does not, but the postflop situations are in many cases simply less complex simply due to being shorter stacked. 

There’s a huge amount that can be said about playing postflop, and it’s a long learning curve. We’re running a series of articles on the subject, taking it blow by blow.

For the purposes of today’s topic let’s just note a few salient points on the subject.

  • Understand game flow - the player who last raised preflop has initiative and it is “normal” to allow them the chance to continue on the flop, so you will rarely see opponents leading out (betting into a player who has initiative) on the flop 
  • Although leading out can be a strategy that makes sense, it is hard to build such strategies and they are best avoided whilst learning a solid tight aggressive game initially
  • Getting heads up to the flop will give you your best chance to capture equity (read: win the hand most often)
  • You can generally play heads up pots more aggressively than three-way pots
  • Just because you have initiative doesn’t mean you must bet on the flop - sometimes a check will be better
  • Understand the reasons for your bet on any street - see our “Reasons for Betting” section below - are you bluffing, value betting, denying equity, setting up a multi-street plan?
  • Have a plan for what you intend to do if called, on a variety of cards that can come on future streets. Have a plan for what you intend to do if raised. 
  • Plans can be flexible, and change with new information, but we should always have a plan (and hopefully a good one!)

Reasons for Betting

Understand what outcome you are seeking with your bet. 

Let’s go over the basic categories. Each of these deserve its own article, which you’ll find elsewhere in our collection.

Value bets are bets made in the hope of being called by a worse hand. 

If you’re making a value bet, what possible hands do you think your opponent will call you with? Are there enough of these hands compared to the hands which the villain will call or raise you with which beat you? 

Bluffs are bets made in the hope of getting a better hand (or a hand with equity to hit a superior hand later) to fold. If we are bluffing, what better hands do we hope to fold out with our bluff? Are there enough of these hands, and will they really fold (and to what sizing will they fold?). These are all key considerations when bluffing. 

When starting out in poker, don’t overdo it on the bluffing front, at least don’t bluff simply wildly. Try to look for spots where your opponent seems weak, has shown no interest in the pot, or where they are unlikely to have connected with the board (given your assumptions drawn from observing their play). 

Blocker hands can present good spots to bluff in some cases. These are hands where you are holding a card your opponent needs to make the nuts (like the Ah when four hearts are out).

There are other reasons for betting which don’t fit neatly into these categories, but when starting out in the game it’s a very decent notion to ask yourself the following questions in each case that you want to bet postflop: 

Am I betting for value or as a bluff? If the former, what worse hands will call me? If the latter, what better hands will fold?

A common reason for betting which is a bit of a hybrid reason is the semi-bluff, in which we are betting with a big drawing hand which can improve if our opponent does decide to call. Semi-bluffs rely on future cards to give us equity later, and folds to give us some equity right now, and hence they can never be delivered on the river. They are often fairly indifferent to whether they are called or not, since they can gain equity either way. 

Another bet which doesn’t fit easily into either category is a spot where you have for example A3o as the preflop aggressor heads up in position and see a JJ2 board. If betting here you may not get worse hands to call all that often, nor better hands to fold, but betting tiny might still make sense, to fold out some worse hands which can improve and move ahead of us on the turn, such as T7s. 

This is a pretty subtle point, and you needn’t worry overly about these special cases for now. Just for the record, this concept is known as denying equity


Before I get up too big a head of steam, let’s get off the poker train at this waystation and admire the view. It’s easy to get overwhelmed with an information overload in early days poker study. 

Something which helped me a lot in my early career was trying to ask the right sorts of questions of myself whenever I was in a hand, as if another person had asked me. So we’ll round out today’s article with a series of these questions. 

If you’re asking these things in-game, even if you haven’t yet figured out the best answers, you’ll be a big step ahead of most players you encounter in the lower stakes. 

  • What am I trying to achieve with my bet? Am I bluffing or value betting?
  • What is my plan for the rest of the hand? How often will I continue to value bet / bluff? On which cards will I do so?
  • Would a check work better here? What would happen if I checked here? What is my plan when checking?
  • What range of other hands would I make this same play with? What bluffs would I make / value bets would I make?
  • What range of hands do I put villain on in this spot (based on his previous actions in the hand)?
  • Do I have any reads on this player from earlier in the game?
  • What is my image in the villain’s eyes?
  • Am I telling a consistent story with my betting line?

As your game progresses, you’ll gradually go from asking such questions of yourself while perhaps feeling ill-equipped to give precise or confident answers, to having a very detailed sense of what you are doing or why. But it all starts right here, with talking about clicking buttons, and with asking questions, and attempting to find good answers.

Now go click some buttons! 

Here’s one for starters - join the PokerDeals Discord and speak with our pros directly. 


Related Strategies

poker tells

Poker Tells Recap - What Have We Learnt?

We've come to the end of our Poker Tells Series, and we've covered a lot in these six parts. So much so, we thought it was worth it to recap the key points we've learnt throughout this series in a way that's easy to digest. If you've skipped to the end of this series and want to find out what you've missed out on, you're in the right place! However, to get the best experience, we recommend going back and reading from the beginning - that way, you won't miss out on any valuable information. Without further ado, let's recap the important points we've learnt in our Poker Tells Series. Pay Attention! The biggest thing you should take away from our Poker Tells Series is how much you need to be paying attention at the tables. Not only do you need to be paying attention to spot any of these tells in the first place, but you also need to pay attention all the way to showdowns to see what these tells mean. So many of the tells we've covered can have different meanings for different players, so if you're not paying attention to what it means for your specific opponent, you're going to use the tell incorrectly and end up making a worse decision. Consider Everything When people think of poker tells, they maybe think of one or two classic tells that you'll see in Hollywood movies, but people give off tells with all parts of their body. Whether they're touching their nose while bluffing in a big pot or tapping their foot to the beat while they value bet with the nuts, your opponents are giving off tells from head to toe. If you only look for the well-known tells, you're going to be missing out on a lot of key information. Make sure you're constantly scanning your opponents for any of the tells listed in this series if you want to give yourself the best chance of picking something up. Treat Every Opponent Differently It's easy to assume that because a certain tell means your opponent is weak or strong, the same applies to everyone you come across who has the same tell. In reality, that's not the case. A number of tells have different meanings for different opponents. For example, if your opponent's neck is pulsing, it could mean that they're excited about holding a strong hand, or they could be nervous about pulling off a huge bluff. If you assume that each tell means the same thing for everyone, you'll end up making a lot of bad decisions at the table. Make Logical Adjustments If you spot a tell from one of your opponents, it's important that you use it to make logical adjustments to your strategy. This means that you should work out what the tell means from your opponent, then make changes to your strategy that counter that. For example, if your opponent has a tell that displays strength, you should counter that by folding more of your range and playing more passively. On the other hand, if your opponent has a tell that displays weakness, you should play more aggressively and call a wider range than you otherwise would. Make Small Adjustments At First When you first spot a tell, it's tempting to make massively exploitative plays to try and own your opponent. However, a smart poker player will start by making small adjustments to their ranges at first until they know their tell is rock solid. Making huge adjustments without being certain in your read is going to cost you significantly in the long run, so play it safe to start with and only make minor adjustments to your calling/folding/raising ranges when you spot a tell. Summary To be successful at using poker tells to enhance your game, you need to be attentive, perceptive, and strategical. You should be plugged into what everyone's doing at the table, every action they're making, and what they look like when they're doing it. Once you spot a pattern in their physicality, you can gain information on whether or not it means they're strong or weak. After working out what a tell means, you can use that information to inform your strategy and make adjustments to exploit your opponents. After reading through the Poker Tells Series, you should have the tools to do just that - so go out there are start owning your opponents!

26 Apr
what are prob bets in poker

A Beginner’s Guide To Poker Prop Bets

If you've played with action players at your local casino or watched one of the old episodes of High Stakes Poker, you'll have heard people talk about prop bets. But what exactly are prop bets? Are they worth your time, or should you ignore them and focus on the poker? We'll answer all of that and more in this beginner's guide to poker prop bets. What is a Prop? A "prop” or a "proposition bet” is a side bet made between players at the table, sometimes about what will happen during the hand, but sometimes about "extracurricular activities”. Most of the prop bets you'll hear at the table relate to the poker, whether it's a bounty for winning with a certain hand or players betting on what the flop, turn, or river will be. However, poker is famously a game of egos, and when those egos clash, it can lead to some extraordinary bets made away from the felt. We'll cover some of the more famous ones in another piece, including weight loss bets with Ted Forrest and Mike Matusow, golf bets with Erick Lindgren and Phil Ivey, and backflip bets with Huck Seed. For now, let's learn to walk before we run and focus on the poker-related ones. Props For the Whole Table There are two kinds of prop bets you can make whilst playing poker - ones that involve the whole table and ones between you and a friend. The ones for the whole table require everyone's participation to be worthwhile, as if some people refuse to join in, it puts them at an advantage over the other players. You also need permission from the card room, as some casinos won't allow prop bets such as these to be played at the tables due to licensing concerns. The majority of these games require the table to pay a bounty to a player who accomplishes a difficult task or require a player to pay a bounty if they fail to accomplish a task. The exact task set by the table will vary depending on the prop bet, and these bets can lead to some interesting dynamics at the table. Let's take a look at the most popular prop bets for the whole table. The 7-2 Game Arguably the most well-known prop bet in poker is the 7-2 game. 72 is known as the worst hand in poker, so to make the game more interesting, you can decide to award a bounty to anyone who manages to win a hand with 72. The size of the bounty will vary depending on the game, but it's often anywhere between 5-20bb, based on the amount of pain you want to inflict. This game is the most popular due to its simplicity - all you have to do is win a hand with 72, and you'll get paid by the other players if you do. It doesn't matter if you win at showdown or with a bluff; as long as the chips are getting pushed towards you at the end of the hand, you can claim your bounty. It also creates interesting dynamics at the table, as you don't know if someone is value betting with a very strong hand or bluffing with 72. Even if the bounty is relatively small, players will try to win a hand with 72 just for the ability to rub it in the faces of their opponents when they manage to get a bluff through. Some players have even expanded on this game to include hands like 83 and 94, but it's hard to beat the classic 72 game. The Button Game We all know the button is the most profitable position at the poker table, and you can expect to win lots of hands playing from it, but what if you were punished for not winning a hand from the button? That's the basis of the button game - a game where players must pay a bounty for not winning a hand on the button. The mechanics of the button game are simple; the table agrees upon a set amount that must be paid by the player who fails to win on the button - usually between 1-5bb. That bounty then goes onto the button when it is passed to the next player. If that player wins the hand, they win the bounty, but if they fail to win the hand, they must add their own bounty to be passed to the next player, and so on. After a couple of hands, there's can be a significant bounty up for grabs just for winning a hand on the button. The Standup Game Usually, being the last one standing is a good thing - but not in the standup game. If you're the last person standing in this game, you owe every other player at the table a bounty, which can quickly get expensive! To play this game, everyone must agree on a bounty to be paid by the last person standing, usually somewhere between 2-10bb. When the game starts, everyone must stand up. Once you win a pot, you're allowed to sit back down. It doesn't matter how you win the pot; as long as the chips are pushed your way, you can sit down. However, you must win the pot outright - chopped pots don't count. The last person standing must pay out the agreed bounty to every player at the table. This game can create a lot of tension, especially when there are only two or three players left standing. Props For You and a Friend If you can't get everyone at the table involved in your prop bets or just want to gamble with your friend, you can play some 2-3 player prop bets. These are side bets on the outcome of certain elements of the hand but do not impact the way the game is played. Let's take a look at some of the most popular prop bets. The Red/Black Game While some may call it degenerate behaviour to bet on what colour the flop will be, it's actually a lot of fun! This game is popular due to its simplicity, but you can make it as complicated as you'd like. The base game is a simple bet on whether the flop will be mostly red or mostly black. You pick a colour with your friend, who picks the opposite colour, and you agree on an amount to pay the winner. If your colour comes in, you win, but if it doesn't, you lose - it's that easy. However, you can make it more complicated by adding clauses or extending the bet to the turn and river. For example, you can win double if the flop comes down all red or all black, you can win 4x if all of a particular suit comes out, you can win 8x if the flop, turn, and river all your colour - the possibilities are endless! The Suit Game A variation on the red/black game is the suit game. This game takes it one step further, as it's now not enough for the right colour to come on the flop; the right suit needs to appear for you to win. The exact rules of the game can be deliberated between you and your opponent, but the most common way to play it is for a player to pick either one or two suits, and both players agree to pay the other a set amount depending on how many cards of that suit appear on the flop. For example, if you pick hearts and I pick diamonds, I'll agree to pay you $5 for every heart on the flop, and you'll agree to pay me $5 for every diamond on the flop. So, for a flop of AhKdQh, I owe you $10, but you owe me $5, so you end up with a $5 profit. You can make this game more interesting by adding bonuses for the flop having all three of a particular suit, or by doubling the stakes if the previous round was a push. The Pick a Card/3 Cards Game If suits and colours are too boring, you can play the Pick a Card prop game or the more commonly played 3 Cards game. In this prop bet, you and your opponent pick one or three cards to be your "props.” If your card appears on the flop, you win the bet, and if your opponent's cards come out, you lose the bet. This game is commonly played with three cards, as it's a statistical likelihood that at least one of your three cards will hit the flop, which makes the game a lot more interesting and leads to more bets being won or lost. Again, just like the other prop bets, this game can be as complicated as you'd like. Those of you who watched those early seasons of High Stakes Poker/Poker After Dark will remember this game, as it's the one that Doyle, Ivey, Negraneu, and others were playing during those games. Some examples of the variations they added include things like doubling the amount if your card appears in the middle of the flop, getting a bonus if your suit is on the flop, and doubling the amount you win if you had a winner in the previous round. Why Do People Play Props? The simple answer is because people like to gamble! Many players who sit down at the poker table aren't thinking of GTO ranges and proper postflop strategy ; they're there to have a good time and gamble their money - and prop bets are a good way to do that. Plus, live poker can be very slow, and if you're card dead, it's easy to lose interest. Playing small prop bets such as these is a fun way to keep yourself engaged with what's going on during the hand, even when you're getting bored. However, make sure you don't get too involved in the props and forget to play your hand properly! Should I Play Props? The answer to whether or not you should play props depends on what your goal is when you sit down at the poker table. If the goal is to have as much fun as possible and you find prop bets fun, then by all means, gamble it up with the rest of the table. But, if your goal is to be as profitable as possible, then it's best to give the card-based props like the red/black game a miss. That being said, some of the table-wide prop bets are worth participating in to gain favour with the rest of the players at the table. After all, no one wants to be the nit who wouldn't play the 7-2 game just because they don't want to gamble. Plus, if you're one of the better players at the table, you should be able to adjust to the new dynamic better than your opponents, giving you a bigger edge. Even if you're against these games, it's worth it to join in just so you continue to get action later on in the night - just because you're playing the 7-2 game doesn't mean you actually have to play 72 when you're dealt it. You're well within your rights to just fold it and take the goodwill from the rest of the table. Summary Prop bets are fun side bets that you can make while playing poker. These bets can be about the outcome of certain cards appearing on the board, or they can be bounties awarded to or taken from players based on whether or not they complete a certain task. They can add an interesting dynamic to the game, promote more action from the players, and can even increase the edge of the players who are better able to adjust to the new dynamic.

19 Apr
What does your favourite poker hand say about you

What Does Your Favourite Poker Hand Say About You?

We all have a favourite poker hand, whether we want to admit it or not, and what that hand is can say a lot about a person. That's why we've decided to take a closer look at people's most common favourite hands and what it says about them. Pocket Aces You're a grinder whose only focus is on making the most money possible. If someone asks you what hand you'd want to play for the rest of your life, there's only one answer - aces. They make the most money and, therefore, are your favourite hand. You're probably not much fun at parties and spend your time at home running sims on your state-of-the-art PC. Sure, you're better at poker than us, but are you truly happy? Think on that the next time you're raking in a pot from us gamblers. Pocket Kings While not quite on the same level as aces, you're someone who likes a strong hand but likes to live with an element of risk . Sure, you're likely to have the best hand, but there are still those pesky aces out there that can beat you, and it's that risk that you can't get enough of. Either that, or you're from Texas and have a thing for cowboys - could be either one. Pocket Queens The hunnies. The dames. The ladies. Whatever name you have for them, you just can't get enough of them. There's something about them that keeps you coming back for more , even when you said you'd quit after running into cowboys and bullets one too many times. You're the kind of player who wears their heart on their sleeve and isn't afraid to show their loyalty to their favourite hand at the table. You don't care what people say; women aren't the rake; they're queens, and you give them the respect they deserve. Pocket Jacks A wise man once said, "There are 10 different ways to play jacks, and all of them are wrong.” Despite this, pocket jacks are still your favourite hand to play. Maybe you're someone who likes a challenge, maybe you've finally figured out how to play them, or maybe you're just a masochist who loves seeing a big pair get cracked. Whichever one it is, we recommend picking a new favourite - for your sanity's sake. Ace King Suited You're a sculptor of chips, a painter of bluffs, a true artist at the table - at least that's what you have to be if a drawing hand is your favourite. You see all these people who love pairs and think, "Where's the challenge?” I want to miss the flop at least ⅔ of the time and really fight for my pots. You love hero-calling AK as it's the "nut no pair” and are willing to risk your whole stack with it at any time. Still, at least it's suited . Ace King Off-Suit Which brings us to AKo. Seriously, your favourite hand is AK, but you don't like it suited? What's wrong with you? Do you hate equity? We get it, it's hard to work out whether or not you have a flush, and you don't want to deal with the pressure while everyone's looking at you, but seriously, it's worth it. Either that, or someone pranked you by saying AKo can make two flushes and is better than AKs, and if that's the case, where are you next playing so I can come? Seven Deuce You've read the poker books telling you to play the good hands and thrown them out for being too bossy. No one tells you what to do , you'll play your own goddamn money the way you goddamn please, and that includes punting off with 72o just to rub it in the faces of the grinders. Nothing beats the sense of satisfaction of throwing this hand in the face of some kid in a hoodie, telling them, "That's how you play poker, kid.” Not even the several trips to the ATM over the course of a night can dampen that feeling, no matter how many sniggers you hear from the table. Ten Deuce Ahhh, finally, someone of culture. "If it's good enough for ol' Texas Dolly, it's good enough for me,” you say. This is a hand that won back-to-back WSOP Main Events, there has to be something to it, right? Right? You're a player who takes superstition very seriously . You never win the first pot of the night, you touch wood for good luck, and you always play your favourite hand. One of these days, it will pay off for you; I can feel it! Nine Six of Hearts You're the comedian of the table, but there's also a romantic side to you . Sure, everyone laughs when you turn over "the sex hand,” but they don't understand that to you, it's more than sex; it's about love. You love the 96 of hearts, almost as much as you love shoving the nuts in the face of that attractive player that just sat down in seat six. Almost, but not quite. Pocket Deuces Deuces never lose…es; that's the saying, right? Well, that's what you've heard, and that's what you're sticking to. Hey, if it rhymes, it has to be true - even if it doesn't completely rhyme. You're someone who likes an underdog , who likes to cheer for the person who's got the lowest chance of winning. It's a good job too, considering your choice of favourite hand - you can always cheer yourself on to pull off a shock win, no matter how unlikely! Can't see your favourite hand? Let us know what it is on Facebook and Instagram and we'll follow up with a part 2!

11 Apr

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