If your idea of "fun" and "entertainment" includes giving away your hard-earned money to casinos, I can't help you.
If you enjoy sitting in a mindless, bright lights/dinging trance while you drop quarters down a slot, this book is not for you.
If you think casinos are built and run by stupid people, you better stay out of them.
If you think you can beat a blackjack dealer by wild-assed guessing, think again.
If you play poker just because it's now so popular . . . you don't need my book.
If you believe you can just happen to be "lucky" enough to beat the odds, you live in a fantasy world and you'd hate this book for destroying your illusions.
But if you're hard-headed, serious, willing to work, and tired of the mainstream gambling books that simply teach you how to lose less rather than win . . .
If you understand casinos don't stay in business by giving out more money than they take in . . .
This is an extensive examination of the most popular forms of gambling. If you can find any positive expectation bets, and how.
Some of the material is controversial. Some of it is unique.
It's not for beginners. If you don't already know how to play blackjack or craps, buy and read the basic books first. This one assumes you know and understand the rules of play.
If you have emotional or psychological issues around money -- my strong advice is, don't gamble.
If you want to believe casinos are playgrounds built for your amusement, this is not the book for you. I use statistical concepts and common sense to strip away the bright lights and glamor to reveal the mathematical realities of gambling.
For the most part, it's not pretty. Not if you want to make money instead of lose it.
But there are opportunities there for people willing to work hard and understand the obstacles so they can surmount them.
If you're still an emotional child needing the adrenaline rush and excitement of "winning" money, this is not for you.
And not only the casinos want to take your money -- hordes of online scammers selling bogus systems online also are after the money belonging to would-be pro gamblers.
Until you can enter a casino and remain blind to the red carpeting, the flashing lights, dinging slots and the entire aura of glamorous partying -- you'll remain a loser.
If you have enough money to pay for a mirage, that's up to you. Most people don't.
The Jackpot Frequency Playbook is like nothing else before!
Kingdom, and its ,ajor variations.
Since its invention in 1934, modern bingo has evolved into multiple
variations, with each jurisdiction's gambling laws regulating how the game is
played. There are also nearly unlimited patterns that may be specified for play.
Some patterns only require one number to be matched, up to cover-all games which
award the jackpot for covering an entire card and certain games award prizes to
players for matching no numbers or achieving no pattern.
Bingo is often used as an instructional tool in American primary schools
and in teaching English as a foreign language in many countries. It became
increasingly more popular across the UK with more purpose-built bingo halls.
Keno is an important variation of bingo game, often played at modern
casinos, and also offered as a game in some state lotteries.
Scratchcard is another major variation. The scratchcard is a small token,
usually made of cardboard, where one or more areas contain concealed
information: they are covered by a substance (usually latex) that cannot be seen
through, but can be scratched off.
It sounded like a fairy tale: A homeless man named Abraham Shakespeare spent his last dollars on a Florida State lottery ticket—and miraculously won $31 million.
Unprepared for his newfound fortune, Abraham hired Dorice “Dee Dee” Moore to help manage his winnings and field the numerous requests for loans and assistance that he received. But somehow, Dee Dee was the only one benefitting.
When Abraham quietly disappeared from his home in Florida, friends and family grew suspicious—though he could not read or write, his only form of contact was through odd letters and texts.
But it wasn’t until investigators began to question Dee Dee about her role in Abraham’s finances that a complicated web of lies—and the desperate lengths to which one woman would go to cover it up—was exposed…