WSOP Daily Show: Day 6 with Sylvia, Van Alphen, Hellman

Published on Jul 2012 by Pokerlistings

Day 6 is over at the 2012 WSOP Main Event and PokerListings.com is giving you an inside look at the action with help from Jesse Sylvia, Niels van Alphen and Erik Hellman in our WSOP Daily Video interview show.

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Gillian Epp: The Time I Played a $150k Pot at Bellagio $10/$20 NL 04:22
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Gillian Epp: The Time I Played a $150k Pot at Bellagio $10/$20 NL

What if you had a chance to win the biggest pot of your life, but you had to risk your entire bankroll to do it? Canadian cash-game pro Gillian Epp looks back on the defining moment of her career, a massive $150,000 pot at a $10/$20 No-Limit game at Bellagio in 2009. Epp is the latest player featured in PokerListings.com's ongoing video series Best Poker Moments, along with Brad Booth and Annette Obrestad. Epp tells the story of withdrawing her entire bankroll from the casino cage, in cash, and putting it on the table against a wealthy amateur who had her covered. It wasn't long before she had a shot at doubling up, but actually making the call and putting everything on the line was harder than she expected. Watch the video for the full story and keep an eye out for more Best Poker Moments coming soon.

The Squeeze Play Bluff – Poker Strategy Power Moves 02:33
Bluffing

The Squeeze Play Bluff – Poker Strategy Power Moves

There are situations in poker where the right move at the right time can make all the difference to your bottom line. Today we break down one of the best poker strategy moves: the Squeeze Play. A squeeze play is a bluff that you can use to pick up chips, even when you can't pick up a good hand. When a loose/aggressive player raises, and one more players just call behind him, it sets up a spot where you can re-raise and win the pot regardless of what your cards are. Squeeze plays work best in tournaments when the blinds and antes make the pot big enough to go after, but it is also a very effective cash-game strategy when used correctly. There are a few things you need to keep an eye out for when you're looking for spots to squeeze. The first is a loose and aggressive player opening the pot. Just because an aggressive player raised doesn't mean they have a big hand and a lot of the time they won't have a good enough hand to stand up to your re-raise. The second thing is one or more players just calling. Chances are if they had a premium hand they would raise. By calling they're telling you they have a marginal hand that can't call a big re-raise. The third thing to think about is your position. It's always better to bluff when you have position on your opponents because they'll be less inclined to call before the flop and if they do call, they'll have to play out of position for the rest of the hand. The last thing you need to remember is to make your re-raise big enough to push your opponents out of the hand. Usually about 25 big blinds total will do the job. Bluffs like the squeeze play are intermediate moves so make sure you have a solid understanding of poker fundamentals before you start getting creative with moves like this.