Killer Poker: Strategy and Tactics for Winning Poker Play

Pinned on January 31, 2018 at 7:26 am by Admin

Killer Poker: Strategy and Tactics for Winning Poker Play

Go big or go home!

Here it is: Everything you always wanted to know about dominating the game, crushing the competition, and building a bad-ass reputation-with outrageous tactics from a renegade poker master!

Sure, you could be a good, effective poker player. That’s fine. Or you can be a great poker player, an animal of strategy and revolutionary tactics that force the competition into making bad decisions and leave them reeling in your wake. Hey, why just win when you can dominate and crush? In this take-no-prisoners approach to the game, leading poker journalist John Vorhaus shows you how to leave your inhibitions at the door, analyze and fix your own flaws honestly and fearlessly, gain confidence, and play some of the best poker of your life-by completely changing your state of mind. Let Killer Poker show you:

“If General Patton were a poker player, he might have uttered John Vorhaus’ very words: ‘Don’t challenge strong players, challenge weak ones. That’s what they’re there for.'” -from the foreword by Lou Krieger

It’s time to put your cards on the table by manipulating, pressuring, misleading, outthinking, and outfoxing your opponents. (Then you can cheerfully take their money and go home.) Get a Killer attitude and walk away a winner.

John Vorhaus has been writing about poker since 1988. He conducts seminars on Killer Poker and is a popular speaker at gaming conventions. His book, The Pro Poker Playbook, is considered an essential tool for beginning to intermediate players. When not playing poker, Vorhaus works as an international consultant in script writing and television program development. Vorhaus lives in Monrovia, California.

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J. R. says:

worthless; this book is just a self-indulgent poker journal

Anonymous says:

This review is of the book titled ‘Killer Poker: Strategy and Tactics for Winning Poker Play’ with an ISBN of 0-8184-0630-5.The book is obviously nothing more than a journal kept by the author, John Vorhaus, to encourage himself and improve his own play. His suggestions about how to play–or how not to play–are occasionally vague, and often contradictory. He repeatedly recommends to the reader to write down their own reactions, to keep their own “poker journal.” Aside from the book…

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