Every Hand Revealed
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What If You Were Able To Get Right Inside The Mind Of World-Famous Poker Pro Gus Hansen-- And Learn His Winning Secrets?
Now You Can.
One of professional poker's most intriguing and fascinating players, Gus Hansen has often been called "The Madman" for his crazy, fearless, aggressive style. But you can't dispute the fact that this poker superstar knows how to win--and win big. The holder of the inaugural Poker Superstars Invitational title as well as the only player to win three World Poker Tour tournaments, Gus won his fifth major international title when he became the 2007 Aussie Millions Champion, outlasting 747 players and nabbing $1.2 million. Now, for the first time ever, Gus analyzes the hands that he played during the tournament and reveals his secrets for winning in Every Hand Revealed.
• An extensive, easy-to-follow analysis of the more than 300 hands he played during the Aussie Millions. . .
• The radical, yet coolly logical, methods behind Gus's "madness" that have helped him to win consistently. . .
• Each and every bluff, precise calculation, educated guess, and read of his opponents . . .
• How to call large bets with seemingly unplayable hands. . .
• When to raise out of position with garbage holdings. . .
• How the prize structure should influence your play. . .
• And much more!
Offering unlimited access to one of the most successful, popular poker players out there, Every Hand Revealed will help you understand some of poker's most coveted secrets--and simply shows you the right way to play the game whether you're a beginner or a poker pro. Now with Gus Hansen by your side, you too can turbo-charge your game and watch it take off!
Superstar poker pro Gus Hansen has shaken up the poker world with his loose, aggressive style. Called "The Great Dane" as well as "The Madman," the five-time international title-holder transforms his hands with cool logic . . .and flattens his opponents. Voted one of the world's sexiest men by People Magazine, Gus is an avid athlete, backgammon player, and poker commentator for both Danish and American T.V.
pair of sixes was fairly irrelevant for the actions that took place. My bet depended solely on the fact that he checked in front of me and I would still have bet had I completely missed the flop. Hand 49 Another small pair and another limp! Again trying to flop a set in a multi-way pot. A three-handed flop, as the blinds limp along. The flop comes: The SB bets out 3,000. Jeff and I fold. Hand 50 I open for 3,100 in second position with KJ. GR—the Green Rock (green because of
his quick mind and ability to logically solve a problem. I knew then that if Gus ever took poker seriously he would become a force to be reckoned with. I was right! Gus Hansen holds three World Poker Tour titles. No one else has done that yet. He also won the WPT Bad Boys Invitational as well as the 2005 Poker Superstars Invitational on the Fox network, and just recently he captured the crown in the highly lucrative Aussie Millions Tourney in Australia. Gus has done something that is very
representing a strong hand, and could very well be holding medium-big to big pairs—not the hands I want to face with this kind of hand! All in all it looks like I should stay away from this one. The only incentive to call is the mouth-watering pot odds! 290k to win 690k—my fingers are itching just thinking about it. I go forth and back on this one, but end up deciding that the negative factors weigh too heavily in the wrong direction. Sorry Daniel—I fold! Marc Karam chose to muck his hand face
another name in the poker world: the ladder principle. Having a good understanding of the ladder principle and the implications it might have on final table play is the Alpha and Omega. Therefore my best advice is, always pay attention and see what steps you want to take! Back to the Table There are seven players at the final table: Seat one: Hans Martin Vogl—455,000 Seat two: Gus Hansen—4,845,000 Seat three: Marc Karam—530,000 Seat four: Julius Colman—780,000 Button: Jimmy
like a reasonable investment for a 405,000 return. I bet and they both quickly folded. I guess my A 3 was not that bad after all! Hand 228 I open for 120,000 in first position with the 6 6 and it is folded to the big blind. Hans Martin re-raises and I am contemplating whether I can call 685,000 more with medium-small pair. Much to my surprise Hans Martin decided to stray away from his all-in signature move and instead made it 475,000. What was that all about? He was leaving himself with