The traditional way of improving one’s poker game usually involves reading poker books, watching poker strategy videos, taking poker courses, posting hand histories in forums, etc. A, perhaps, more unconventional way of improving at poker is to coach a student; yes, really!
Believe it or not, taking a student under your wing to teach them poker will also benefit you as the coach. You’ll solidify the strategies that work for you and be able to weed out your own leaks to boot!
Poker study takes many forms these days. After having written the popular poker strategy book entitled The Myth of Poker Talent, Alex Fitzgerald has repurposed its content into a video series.
We watched it, learned a lot from it, and put together this review that will tell you exactly why you’ll find it useful in your quest to improve as a poker player.
Have you perhaps heard of “frequencies” but aren’t really sure what they are? If you’re looking to take your poker game to the next level, that – along with in-depth knowledge of player tendencies – is something you’re got to master.
James “Splitsuit” Sweeney’s new course, The One Percent video series, takes a deep dive into these concepts that are essential to improving your game. Plus, Sweeney’s personal support as you go through the course is a huge selling point!
If you were among the legions of people who watched Qui Nguyen win the 2016 WSOP Main Event, you might’ve thought you were witnessing a “madman.” Yet, there was obviously a method to that “madness.” Along with AdvancedPokerTraining.com’s Steve Blay, Qui has written a book that provides in-depth explanations and analyses of his play at the Final Table.
That, along with Qui’s amazing personal story, makes From Vietnam to Vegas not just a page-turner, but simply just a fascinating and fantastic read! Enjoy our review.
Roland Jones, a Bankruptcy Attorney, decided to write a book about how to increase your poker bankroll called 50 Mental Biases That Cost You Money at the Poker Table. This is our review of the 178-page book.
In a nutshell, there’s a lot to learn from Jones’ unique perspective and very well-researched examples of biases. We’re pretty positive that after reading what we have to say about the book, you’ll be placing it in your shopping cart right away!
Following the success of his first book, WSOP bracelet winner (and online poker’s winningest tournament player) Chris Moorman has written his second eponymously-titled volume, which includes both biographical and hand-analysis sections.
We hope you enjoy our review and that it convinces you to add this great book to your poker library.