Michael Hirohama moved all-in for 17,300 total from late position and was called by only one opponent who held the 33. Hirohama was racing with his J10. He got out to a quick lead when ...
How to Improve by Reviewing Your Play
by Jonathan Little | Published: Jun 25, 2014
Step 1: Record your play. You can do this in live poker by carrying around a notebook and writing down all relevant and interesting hands you play. I make a point to write down every single hand I play in major live poker tournaments any time the hand consists of more than a raise and continuation bet (c-bet). This leads to a lot of writing but once you get used to it, it will become second nature. I also make a point to note my opponents’ tendencies so I know which adjustments I should make. Be sure to write down your hand, the effective stack, the blinds, and your position as well as all of your opponents’ actions. Writing down “I had A-Q, he raised, I reraised, he went all-in, I called and lost to A-J” will not be useful to learning as you are missing numerous important details. Online, ...
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