Learn to Play Zoom Poker Like a Pro
Zoom poker is one of the most popular online poker formats. Each popular site has its own variant of zoom poker, whether it’s Party Poker’s FastForward, 888’s SNAP Poker, the iPoker Network’s Speed Poker or Poker King’s Blitz Poker.
One of the reasons it’s so popular is due to the game's fast-paced nature. You have very little downtime when playing zoom poker, so you’re always in the action and always making decisions. However, because it’s so popular, it’s also one of the most competitive online poker formats.
In this article, we’ll look at exactly what zoom poker is, whether it’s profitable, and the strategies you can use when you play.
What is Zoom Poker?
Zoom poker is the modern equivalent of Full Tilt Poker’s “Rush Poker,” which was released in 2010. This game format allows you to fold your hand before your turn to act and instantly get put at another table and be dealt another hand - without having to wait for your hand to be over. This feature is called “fast-fold.”
When you start playing a zoom poker game from the lobby, you’re put in a pool of players who are all playing the same stake level. This is called the player pool. Every time there are enough players to fill a table, a new table is created, and six players are randomly selected to fill that table. If a player chooses to fold their hand, they’re immediately placed back in the player pool and assigned another seat at random.
This eliminated one of poker's major downsides: when you fold your hand, you’re out of the action until the current hand is complete. In doing so, it also drastically increases the number of hands you could play per hour, even if you only play one table. On just one table of zoom poker, you can expect to play between 200-250 hands, which is around 4x as many hands as a regular online cash game and around 8-10x as many hands as a live cash game!
What Makes Zoom Poker Different From Other Formats?
The big thing that differentiates zoom poker from other poker formats is the ability to fold before it’s your turn to act. While this doesn’t affect the game's mechanics (the software will wait until it’s your turn before your hand is actually folded), it allows you to play another hand immediately without having to wait around for the hand to finish. This impacts the game in two major ways.
1. It’s Easier To Play Tight
The first way is that it becomes much easier to wait for good cards. If you see around 250 hands per hour, you can expect to get aces, kings, queens, and jacks around once per hour, as well as other strong preflop hands like AK, AQ, pocket tens etc. If you know that you’re likely to see these strong hands in a relatively short space of time, it becomes easier to wait for them, and therefore players are less likely to play bad hands out of boredom and frustration.
This makes the games a lot tighter, as you’ll find a higher percentage of nits in these games than you would a regular cash game table, as well as other regular players who know their preflop ranges. You’ll find there’s a lot more 3betting and 4betting at zoom tables compared to regular online cash games, and this is a function of having a higher percentage of regular players at your tables on average. These players know that you need to be aggressive in your preflop strategy, especially when the rake is so high, so they do less preflop calling and more preflop re-raising.
2. Focus Is Harder
The next way it impacts the game is the amount of focus it takes to play well. In a regular cash game, when you fold your hand, you can essentially take a “mini-break” from the game. While you should be watching what your opponents are doing, that’s not as strenuous as being involved in the hand yourself.
However, in zoom poker, there is no downtime, as whenever you fold a hand, you’re instantly put back into the action without any breaks. This can be draining for players who aren’t used to it and can lead to a lot of sloppy decision-making. As you’re playing so many hands per hour, it’s important to focus, as any loss in profitability is magnified the more hands you play.
For example, if you’re the kind of player who starts to play worse at the end of their cash game session, you’ll see your results get worse with zoom poker. Say, on average, you lose 0.1bb per hand you play in the last hour of your session as your brain starts to get tired. On a regular cash game table, that will be around 50-75 hands, so you can expect to lose between 5-7.5bb. However, on a zoom poker table, that will be 200-250 hands, so you can expect to lose 20-25bb in that last hour. That’s a quarter of a buy-in!
Is Zoom Poker Profitable?
While zoom poker is tough for those who aren’t used to playing it, the game is certainly profitable - it just takes some adjustments. There are several ways you can profit from playing zoom poker, as long as you know where to look.
- Rakeback - One of the benefits of playing so many more hands per hour is that you get a lot more raked hands per hour. If you’re playing on a site with a good rakeback program, you can see a huge increase in the amount you receive. If you put in enough volume, it’s possible to make a few hundred dollars in rakeback per week playing low-stakes games. Even if you just break even in the games, you’ll be making a lot in rakeback.
- Target The Fish - Recreational players love playing zoom poker because they love the fast-paced action. Fish love to be in hands, and they don’t like waiting around to do it. Even in zoom poker, you’ll see plenty of recreationals playing terrible hands preflop. It’s important that you tag these players so you can exploit their play both pre and postflop. Exploiting a fish's willingness to play garbage hands preflop will lead to you being a profitable zoom poker player.
- Exploit Weak Regs - Wherever you find fish playing poker, you’ll find weak regs looking to take advantage of them. However, if you’re a shark, you can gobble up fish and bad regs alike, as these players make almost as many mistakes as the fish. Their whole strategy is based around targeting these weaker players, and they will often play too tight against the rest of the table. If you can exploit these tendencies, you give yourself even more ways to make money in zoom poker.
Zoom Poker Strategies
Now that we know zoom poker can be profitable, what kind of strategies do you need to use in your game to help you achieve a positive win rate?
1. Always Tag Your Opponents
One of the most important things you can do when playing zoom poker is to tag your opponents. A major downside of being seated at a new table every few seconds is that it’s harder to build reads on your opponents, as you don’t get to see the hand play out once you’ve folded. That means you need to tag your opponents and note any pertinent information at the earliest opportunity, as this will allow you to better exploit them in future hands.
In fact, the best way of doing this is to use a HUD on the sites that allow it. Heads Up Displays will track how your opponents play preflop and postflop, and as they rely on the hand history files, you don’t need to stay at the table to build up a sample on your opponents. Having a HUD is a huge advantage in zoom poker, and you’re leaving money on the table if you’re not using one.
2. Tight, But Aggressive Preflop
When it comes to zoom poker, tight is right, but aggressive is even more right. As we noted earlier, a higher percentage of your opponents will be waiting for strong preflop hands before they come in for a raise, so you need to be playing tight as a response to that; otherwise, you’re just going to be losing money.
The second part of the equation is being aggressive. Rake is often quite high at zoom tables, but if a hand doesn’t move past postflop, no rake is taken. Therefore, the more hands you win preflop, the less rake you have to pay, and the higher our win rate is. You want to construct aggressive 3bet and 4bet ranges, particularly against late position opens, that will exploit the weak regulars trying to pick up the blinds.
3. Fold Rivers
A classic piece of poker advice that holds true in zoom poker is to “fold rivers.” Now, this advice is specifically related to facing a triple barrel from your opponent, as this is a chronically under-bluffed line.
It takes a lot of guts to bluff all three streets after an opponent has called you down on the flop and turn, and as such, many players decide to give up by the river. This means that their ranges are much more weighted towards value when they do make that bet on the river, so unless you have a really good hand, you should save the money and fold the river.
4. Adjust To Your New Table
If you’re using a HUD or tagging your opponents like a good zoom player, it won’t take long until you can spot a good table from a bad one. Being able to tell the difference can greatly impact your win rate, as it allows you to make adjustments based on the table composition.
For example, if you’re at a table with a lot of loose aggressive regulars, you won’t want to make a light open, as it will likely be 3bet, and you’ll just have to fold. However, if you’re on a table with a bunch of nits, making that light open suddenly becomes a lot more profitable, as you’re likely to pick up the blinds with very little resistance.
Challenges of Zoom Poker
While there’s money to be made in zoom poker, it’s not without its challenges. Some say that it’s the hardest format to master, but if you can master it, you can likely win at any poker format. These are the specific challenges you should look out for if you’re considering taking the plunge.
Due to the number of hands you’re playing per hour, it’s a lot more common to experience big swings during a session when playing zoom poker. These swings can be hard for players to take; you need a lot of mental fortitude to play zoom poker. It’s not uncommon to have days where you lose ten buy-ins or more, especially if you’re only a slight winner in the game.
If you’re someone who feels the effect of losses like this, we recommend using a stop loss that will limit the effect of these emotions. If you quickly lose three of four buy-ins in your first hour and start to tilt, you can easily tilt away your whole bankroll, so it’s better to take a break and live to fight another day.
Demanding Focus Levels
There are no breaks in zoom poker unless they’re self-imposed. You can’t take a minute or two to relax while other people are playing a hand; you’re constantly in the action and constantly having to make decisions.
This level of focus is hard to keep up over a sustained period of time, and after a while, most players will switch to auto-pilot mode. Playing on auto-pilot is dangerous for your win rate, as when you’re on auto-pilot, you’re not thinking things through, and you’re often making subpar decisions. If you have trouble focusing, remember to take frequent breaks and allow your mind to reset before you sit back down and start playing again.
Increased Blind Play
As you’re constantly moving around the tables, your seating position isn’t going to be sequential like it is in a regular cash game. You won’t go from the cutoff to the button to the small blind; you could be on the button three hands in a row, then in the big blind four hands in a row. While it works itself out in the end, and you will play an equal percentage of hands in all positions, you’ll end up playing a greater overall number of hands in the blinds, as you’re playing a greater number of hands overall.
The small blind and big blind are going to be your worst positions in terms of profit, as you’re automatically starting with a -50bb/100 and a -100bb/100 deficit, respectively, before you’ve even been dealt your cards. You’d be surprised how many players are losing players just because of their poor blind play. The more hands you have to play in the blinds, the more that weakness is exposed, and the more money you lose.
Is it Time to Zoom Ahead or Stay in the Slow Lane?
If you’re a player who likes action and likes to play a lot of volume without the hassle of opening sixteen different tables, then zoom poker is definitely the game for you. The “fast-fold” feature means you’re always in the action, taking less than a second to be dealt a new hand at a new table. This level of speed means you can play around 250 hands an hour per table, so it’s perfect for high-volume grinders. Just remember that the games will often be tighter than most games, but if you employ a tight-aggressive strategy that exploits the fish and the weak regulars, you’ll be a profitable zoom player in no time.
Don't worry; you haven't accidentally clicked on Elmer Fudd's personal blog - rabbit hunting is actually a poker term! We're used to poker slang referencing various aspects of marine life to talk about the players, such as fish, whales, and sharks, but rabbit hunting refers to the cards. If you're interested in learning more about rabbit hunting, why players do it, and how you can use it strategically, then you're in the right place! What is Rabbit Hunting? Rabbit hunting is when players request to see how the board will run out after the hand is over . It can be done preflop, on the flop, or on the turn, although the most common situation where you'd see a rabbit hunt is on the flop or turn. For example, if a player has a strong flush draw but is facing a huge bet, they may decide the best action is to fold, but they want to rabbit hunt to see if they would have made their flush if they had called. It's important to note that the runout of the hand is irrelevant to how you should have played the hand. In the above example, if the player would have made their flush, it doesn't mean they should have called if they weren't getting the right price. It's just a way of satisfying curiosity . Most live poker rooms don't allow for rabbit hunting, as it slows down the pace of the game. While some places will allow it to happen, the whole table must agree for the hunt to occur. If one player objects, the rabbit hunt won't happen, and the next hand is dealt. Rabbit hunters have the choice to show what the cards would have been by clicking on them. Why Do Players Rabbit Hunt? The main reason players rabbit hunt is to satisfy their curiosity. We've all been in a situation where we have a really nice-looking hand but can't continue against a big bet. We know that the correct play is to fold, so we do, but we remain curious as to what would have happened if we did make the call. You'll find that recreational players are prone to rabbit hunting more than experienced players, as experienced players know that the outcome of the hand doesn't matter . The only thing that matters is how well you played the hand up until that point, not whether you would have won it. Can You Rabbit Hunt Online? Not all online poker sites offer rabbit hunting as a feature, but it's something that more and more sites are introducing. The great thing about rabbit hunting in an online game is that it can be done instantly without slowing the game down, and you can limit the players who see the outcome. Therefore if one player wants to rabbit hunt, but another doesn't, these sites can show the outcome to the players who want to know. One major difference between rabbit hunting online and rabbit hunting in live poker is that online poker sites will often only let you see the next street, not the whole run out. For example, if the hand ends preflop and you'd like to rabbit hunt, you can only see what the flop would be and not what the whole board will be. This image shows the rabbit hunt for only the flop, not the turn and the river. Which Online Sites Offer Rabbit Hunting? If you are out to hunt rabbits and you're looking for a home to do so, you can try any of the following poker rooms: Bet365 Guts Betsson PartyPoker NordicBet Betsafe PartyPoker has a diamond system whereby you can earn diamonds as you play. These can be traded in if you want to rabbit hunt. In general, you can rabbit hunt on most iPoker Network poker rooms, and the feature can be switched off should you wish. Can You Use Rabbit Hunting Strategically? While it may not seem like it, you can use rabbit hunting strategically in live poker. As we mentioned, many recreational players like to rabbit hunt to see if they would have won the hand, so by asking for or allowing a rabbit hunt, you can get an insight into what their hand likely was. When the rabbit hunt takes place, watch the player who requested it carefully to spot any slight changes in expression. You may be able to spot whether or not they would have made their hand, and by correlating that data with the cards that were dealt, you can get an idea of what type of hand they had. You can then extrapolate this information to future hands, where you can make assumptions about a player's range based on how they played hands in the past. Not only can you gain valuable information such as this, but it can also help tilt the face off of your opponent! If they keep rabbit hunting and seeing that they'd make all these strong hands, they'll likely start tilting and calling off with any draw in the hopes they can make up for lost time. When this happens, you can exploit them by betting aggressively for value with your strong hands. As you can see above, all players folded (feature player folded Qc10d to the initial raise), and the rabbit-hunted flop would have brought the feature player top pair. Even though it was probably the right fold preflop, this information could cause some players to make looser calls going forward. Be very very quiet... We wouldn't recommend rabbit hunting for your own curiosity, as it's easy to become results-orientated, but it has some practical applications. You can use it to either gain information from your opponents or possibly tilt them, giving you an advantage at the table. However, doing so frequently will slow the game down, so we think it's best to limit your usage of this tactic to avoid making too many enemies at the poker table.
Holdem Manager 3 is a fantastic and cutting-edge poker heads-up display and database software product, available for PC . Holdem Manager 3 offers a two-week free trial of their full software, which you can access directly on their website . Let's take a closer look at the software with our Holdem Manager 3 Review. Alongside Pokertracker 4 , this product dominates the niche market in which it specialises, and this is in part because they have been in the industry for so long and are regarded as being highly reliable for in-game use, and also because they support the use of a huge number of poker sites. In fact, the two products HM3 and Pokertracker 4 have merged, although they will still provide both products separately and provide support and updates as well as new releases for both packages. Whilst these two pieces of poker kit provide a similar level of functionality, they do have their own unique style and user experience, with accompanying loyal fan bases of users, and this is surely a big part of their decision to continue to bring both products to market after the merger. It is true that some major poker sites have fairly recently shut the door on the use of heads-up display software (HUDs) such as this product, citing the desire to keep the games appealing to all players, recreational and professional alike. The most significant sites to do these have been GGPoker and Party Poker . Despite this, Holdem Manager 3 remains highly useful across numerous other sites, and a required part of a cross-platform player's poker toolkit. While the sites mentioned above won't permit use of the heads-up display which appears transparently over your table with opponent statistics while you are playing, the software can still be used legitimately for post-game review even for these sites. Let's take a quick tour of the top features of this software package, HM3 . If you're interested to find out more than we cover in this review, Holdem Manager 3 has excellent user support on its website. Installation & Import HM3 is designed with its users' comfort and quick-fire play in mind, and as such, the software is extremely well designed and beginner-friendly. However it is worth noting that since the product does require the storage and organisation of huge amounts of data from player hands, it naturally does need to incorporate database management to function, a product called postgres . This shouldn't present any complexities in installation or daily use, however, but databases can require clean-up or other maintenance over the years of use as your database grows. Holdem Manager 3 functions with a huge range of poker sites, including the big ones such as Pokerstars and iPoker skins such as Betsson to the smaller sites. There are also add-on packages provided for tracking certain lesser-used sites or mobile apps that have PC functionality, such as some of the so-called Asian apps. The software provides functionality for the real-time import of hands as you play them, as well as the capacity to import old hands stored on your computer for later review. Heads Up Display Holdem Manager's heads-up display is the core and most regularly used feature which consists of a semi-transparent overlay which layers over your tables when you play poker. Assuming the site permits usage, and you have it correctly configured (a simple matter of clicking through a few settings per site) this will then provide you with real-time statistical guidance on your opponents' play-based hands which you've played with them or directly seen them play previously. The most basic HUD stats seen in pretty much every HUD ever used would include VPIP (voluntarily put money in pot), PFR (preflop raise), and 3bet %, as well as simple facts such as the number of hands you've observed them play. HM3 actually also offers a graphical HUD feature, which indicates some of these key statistics as coloured circles around the player logos, saving you time glancing at numbers in an overlay. These have limited complexity compared with the fully-customisable numerical HUDs. Hand Analysis Reports The reports section of Holdem Manager 3 is very useful for quick or extended analysis of your own game, and is laid out in such a way to be less daunting to players starting out working on their game. This comes equipped with useful quick filters , which can be used to dive straight into any key area of your game and pick it apart. For example, you can dive into spots where you 3bet preflop and then cbet the flop, or indeed where you chose to check the flop in position or out of position. The software will then offer you a range of scenarios further distinguished by situation, for example, based on board texture or considering only certain holdings or spots with a certain number of players seeing the flop. This is a huge time-saver for working more deeply on your game without the hassle of preparing your own custom report filters (which you can of course still do if you wish). HM3 has also updated its settings for detailed filters which can now be arranged using elegant and helpful AND, OR and NOT qualifiers to stack and combine the ways in which you design a specific filter. For example, you could consider only situations where you had raised preflop AND continuation bet the flop, but NOT seen a two-tone flop. The Hand Replayer function of Holdem Manager has always been a staple feature and very useful for doing full session reviews, and has been updated to be graphically more pleasing to the eye in the latest version, as well as having the option to display your stack in big blinds rather than in chips. One feature that is really special about Holdem Manager 3 is the Opponent Analysis section, where you can look at a specific opponent of your choice out of any in your database, or compare two opponents of your choice in detail. This will show you that player's overall stats, biggest pots played against them, as well as give you options to go on a deeper dive into statistical analysis of their game. Comparing two opponents' games (including your own) will show horizontal bar charts which gauge whether one player or the other makes certain moves with higher frequency, such as continuation betting, raising flop, folding to a river bet, and so on. Final thoughts on Holdem Manager 3... Holdem Manager 3 is just one of those software packages that you could literally explore for months of detailed usage without exhausting all the possibilities. Even though it has this near-endless complexity, the software is still a really good choice for less-experienced players, since it is so quick and easy to get started using it to good effect. If you want to improve your poker game and you aren't already using a HUD, HM3 is an excellent option. If you're playing professionally, or have immediate ambitions to do so, you really shouldn't be without it. Don't forget to check out all the other excellent guides available in our PokerDeals Strategy Section , and be sure to hop in the PokerDeals Discord if you'd like to ask anything, or just talk poker.
Variance can be cruel, or uplifting, negative or positive. One thing's for sure - it's here to stay. Even the best players in the world are subject to it. As Richard Swift put it in the awesome song of the same name, "But I wish sometimes that Lady Luck, she would find some time to spend with me ”. We can relate, Rich! What is Variance? Variance is the term given to the uncertain short-term outcomes for which poker is well known, but it can of course apply to the swings in fortune you will see in any game where luck plays a role. The good thing about luck, of course, is that it is borrowed, not owned. In the long run everyone will roll an equal number of sixes, if we sit around rolling dice. The long run can be very long indeed (arguably millions of hands depending on the game format in question), but in the longest of long runs, luck will be distributed entirely evenly across all players, leaving only skill to determine who is ahead. This is the case with any game where the skill element is significant enough to play a major role, which there is no doubt that it is in poker, well established as a +EV skill game (positive equity value), meaning that it is beatable by dint of skill if you are sufficiently better than your opponents (and if you are not playing < 10bbs deep and/or with insanely high rake). Does Variance Matter? If you have infinite (or just very large) bankroll and the patience of a Buddha, variance doesn't really matter, as you can simply endure (or even enjoy!) the potentially seismic swings and treat it as the thrills of the rollercoaster. For all of us mere mortals, variance tends to matter, or at least feel that it matters, a good bit. It can be pretty rough to play through a big downswing, and it can also certainly cause you to second-guess your play, perhaps in spots where there is no need to do so. It's certainly true that most experienced downswings tend to be a combination of variance and human errors, which will of course compound any impact which variance has on your play. Telling one from the other can be pretty tricky. On the flip side, positive variance is also a thing, though fewer people tend to realise they are experiencing it. If you find yourself on the positive side of variance, especially near the start of your poker journey, you may simply feel that you are God's gift to the game, long before your poker skills are really honed. This may give you a feeling of complacency which can limit your ability to grow as a player, or cause quite a shock when you hit your first downswing. Measuring Variance The tools are now available to measure variance really quite accurately, at least in terms of understanding how much of it exists in different types of poker games. This very fine tool from PokerDope is the best one online for doing exactly that, and you can program the settings of this calculator to measure how likely you are to have certain outcomes at a certain skill level in a certain MTT or SNG. There's also a similar calculator for cash. To save you some trouble, we can provide some good rules of thumb for you right here in this article. If you're playing cash poker and you are confident that you have a skill edge on the field, you likely need at least 30-40 buy-ins to avoid much risk of ruin (going busto) especially if you are multi-tabling or playing zoom format. For a SNG grind that goes up to at least 75-100 buy-ins , which is also a good minimum for micro stakes MTTs . If you move up to the midstakes or higher for MTTs , you really should be sitting down to play with at least a few hundred buy-ins available. For all formats this should be measured against your average buy-in. Managing Variance If you choose to control the amount of variance which you encounter, instead of simply "embracing the ride” as remarked above, we'd be in agreement that this is generally wise, and a good way of having a lower stress existence and enjoying the game to the max. Should you go this route, there are a number of ways in which you can control the amount of variance in your poker grind right from the off, and a lot of it comes down to game selection. As noted above, choosing cash as your main grind is one way to go, as you certainly need the fewest buy-ins in your bankroll to weather the variance. This is simply due to the fact that chips are chips in cash poker, and you can sit and stand up as you please. MTT players on the other hand might run great at the start of a tourney and terrible at the end, or vice versa, and this is one reason there is a lot of variance in the MTT grind. If you do play cash, you can further reduce the impact of variance by buying in with 100bbs rather than 200bbs , or by sitting out when you reach 150 or 200 big blinds , and sitting a new table with 100 , especially if you have more skill edge with 100 big blind stacks. Bear in mind this will also cap your potential value gained in each pot. Another way to crush variance is simply to table select well and to sit spots where you have a large skill edge, as the impact of variance will be less the more profitable you are in a game. Long-handed tables also have less variance (and sometimes less value) than short-handed. If we're talking SNGs or MTTs , the smaller the field size, the less impact variance will tend to have. It is really not possible to measure your skill level according to your financial results in MTTs for example until you have a game sample of many thousands of games played, simply due to the size of the potential swings. So the gold standard for a low variance MTT grind is soft field, small field size, good structure. If you want to reduce it still further, knockouts and progressives reduce variance since you can win money before the bubble, though again your potential ROI (return on investment) will also be more capped in these games. Making Peace with Variance However much you opt to control the impact of variance on your play, it is important to realise that it's a baked-in part of the game of poker, and that this is a good thing. Frankly, the fun players wouldn't keep coming back to the game if they had no chance to win in the short-term. This is especially true of the MTT world, where beginners (with a bankroll!) can rub shoulders with the best in the world, something which you can say for very few sports or competitive endeavours on this Earth. Variance keeps the poker world turning, and without it we would literally just have a bunch of battle-hardened regulars out-grimming one another at the felt all day long and playing for razor thin edges. Every game would be the Hot $215 on Pokerstars , essentially. The good news is that it is possible for you to make peace with variance and not to sweat its impact on your game, past taking sensible steps to limit this as noted above. Beyond that it is important to find equanimity, and to accept that we are going to frequently face outcomes we don't want in a poker game, there is literally no way to avoid that. Don't go folding those Jacks just because you might have tough spots with them, it's all part of the ride. Some simple steps to achieving a zero-tilt mentality with regard to variance are to remind yourself, if you're an MTT player, that you will frequently finish 11th , or 9th , or 24th when you make that deep run. If you're a cash player, you'll have downswing days, don't sweat it and don't chase those losses. Suffering over variance has compounded many a poker player's losses as they go on tilt after a casual player hits a 2-outer against them in a 400bb pot and they get steamed and start to punt, throwing bad money after good (to reverse the old saying). If you'd like to read more PokerDeals guidance on mindset, check out our PokerDeals Mindset 101 post here . Breathe, remember it's better than working down the mines, and remember how lucky we are able to sit and play this beautiful game. In the long run you'll deal out exactly as many bad beats as you'll receive. You can't avoid that, but you can certainly avoid stressing out over it. Enjoy the game. If it's no longer fun, it's time to hit the beach, the mountain trails, or just sit down with a friend or lover and get some real life EV time.
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