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Aggressive System Right Bettor

The place bet is taken down by the player, and the come bet on the 6 is put up. It's always preferable to have a come bet on a 6 or 8, but the dice tosses can't be predicted, and both numbers may not come out on the first three rolls. In fact, the odds are against both the 6 and 8 showing on three rolls of the dice, and that's the reason for the aggressive strategy.

Should the 6 be rolled next, and it is taken down as a come bet, it need not be covered as a place bet until two come bets are established. The system doesn't call for the 6 and 8 to be covered immediately after the come-out roll or where only one come bet is working. Only after both come bets are established and either the 6 and 8 or both are missing as come or point numbers, should they then be bet.

With this betting method the player puts out extra money on the layout and gives the house a slightly higher edge on the place bets (1.52 percent), but it will enable him to make the most money should a hot roll develop.

Double Odds
Where double odds are permitted, the basic bet will be two units. The same system applies as in the aggressive system for single odds, with the 6 and 8 covered by six units. The increase in bets with double odds is by two units after each win, and two units ($12) after every place number 6 or 8 repeats, if the original place bet was $30. If the place bet had been $6, increase it only by $6 after each repeat. If the place bet had been more than $30, such as $150, still increase it by two units ($50 more).

Ten Times Odds
At the Horseshoe Club, or any other casino where ten times odds are permitted, we change the aggressive system as follows: We don't want to make any place bets, not with ten times odds available, so if the 6 or 8 isn't covered, simply make one more come bet. Our basic bet is either two or three units, depending on the player's bankroll, with ten times odds made on all pass-line -and come bets. If two units are bet, and the bet is $2 on the pass line and $20 behind the line, and two come bets, also in the same configuration, then the player will have $66 out on the table.

If $3 is bet with $30 behind the line and as odds bets on the come points, he'll have $99 on the table. With $500 as his : stake, he can make the $2 bets, but will need about $'700$750 to make the $3 bets.

With wrong bettors, we don't suggest any modification of our basic or aggressive bettors, so the following sections remain intact, even when playing at the Horseshoe. Basic System for Wrong Bettors.

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PLO Pots Escalate Because Omaha is a Game of Draws and Redraws.
It's quite common for one player to flop the top set while another has a wrap; that situation will probably create a bet, a raise, and a re-raise. Because these raises are so often pot-sized, the pot grows quite large on the flop.

On the turn the player who started with the wrap connects for his straight. He make a large bet and the player who owns the top set faces a decision that would be easy it limit Omaha, but which isn't easy at all in pot-limit. If the bet is pot-sized, the top easy owner would probably lay the hand down if his set were all he had going for him (ye another reason why it is so important to have redraws). If the top set player also held the nut flush draw, he would have enough outs to continue playing in a pot that has now grown immense compared to the blinds.

On the river if the board pairs, the straight owner has to consider giving up if he didn't have some extra equity via a redraw of his own. The straight owner might have made a flush via the paired card and faces a tough decision. You don't want to be calling big bets with a flush when the board is paired. Often the decision to call is base( more on one's perception of his opponent than on his hand: Would the opponent b willing to make a pot-sized bluff?
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