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Caribbean Poker Regulations and Tricks

February 28th, 2010 Leave a comment Go to comments
[ English ]

Internet poker has become globally celebrated lately, with televised tournaments and celebrity poker game shows. The games universal appeal, though, stretches back in fact a bit farther than its television ratings. Over the years numerous variations on the first poker game have been created, including a few games that are not quite poker anymore. Caribbean stud poker is one of the above-mentioned games. Regardless of the name, Caribbean stud poker is more closely affiliated with vingt-et-un than traditional poker, in that the gamblers wager against the dealer instead of each other. The winning hands, are the established poker hands. There is no bluffing or other types of bamboozlement. In Caribbean stud poker, you are expected to pay up just before the croupier declares "No more wagers." At that instance, both you and the house and of course every one of the other players are given five cards each. Once you have seen your hand and the casino’s initial card, you need to in turn make a call wager or bow out. The call bet’s amount is akin to your beginning ante, which means that the stakes will have increased two fold. Abandoning means that your bet goes instantaneously to the bank. After the bet comes the conclusion. If the bank doesn’t have ace/king or better, your bet is given back, plus a sum in accordance with the original bet. If the house does have ace/king or greater, you win if your hand beats the bank’s hand. The casino pony’s up cash even with your bet and controlled expectations on your call bet. These odds are:

  • Equal for a pair or high card
  • two to one for 2 pairs
  • three to one for three of a kind
  • 4-1 for a straight
  • five to one for a flush
  • seven to one for a full house
  • twenty to one for a 4 of a kind
  • fifty to one for a straight flush
  • 100-1 for a royal flush
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