Today, I’ve got a special treat: I recorded a preview of the audiobook! Hear a great section from the book, “Tilt: the Customer is Always Right,” which teaches how to play optimally against a tilting player.
Of course, you also get to enjoy my chocolatey voice in its full aural deliciousness. It’s okay, it’s not weird that you like it. It just makes you more of a man.
Hope you enjoyed! The audiobook should be released soon; I’ll be working through the recording this weekend. Look forward to it, and be sure to pick it up once it comes out–you know, so I’m not wearing out my voice for nothing.
Hey gang, Today (after a brief hiatus due to illness), I bring a new video where I explore the innumeracy bias. The central question I explore is this: are our minds naturally built to think in terms of probabilities and ratios? (They’re not, it turns out.) And if not, then what, as poker players, can […]Read more »
The poker community, momentarily breaking character, has been reflective lately. It all started with Joe Hachem lamenting the decline of poker at the hands of new-school players. Phil Galfond then weighed in with his thoughts on how to bridge the gap between new and old-school. Finally, Daniel Negreanu went on 2p2 to chide new-school players […]Read more »
I’ve finally finished the audiobook! Sweet potatoes. After many days of grinding through waning throats and barking dogs, I’ve finally managed to put the whole thing together and submitted it to ACX for processing. If all goes well, it should go up by the beginning of March on Amazon, iTunes, and Audible. It’s completely awesome, […]Read more »
What’s the secret to playing pocket jacks? This is probably one of the most common questions in poker, and yet no one seems to have come up with a satisfactory answer to the question. Here, I’m going to examine why that is, and give you my own take on the answer.Read more »
So I’m starting over. I’ve decided to give away all of my money. Two years after retiring from poker, I have left about half a million dollars. I’m giving some of it to charity, and the rest to my family to go toward my parents’ retirement. I’m leaving myself $10,000 to live off—you know, in […]Read more »