Together with other players who are closely watching the action (especially with the three kings on the board), they anxiously await the Turn card.
The turn is a disappointing 2c – “low rags.” This time, Judy wisely decided to try a raise. Seems like the smart thing to do to build “her” pots. After he checked, Helene came up with the stakes. Jeff called out, just as Judy expected. Then Judy slowly finished her raise check.
After studying her hands, Helene got back up. Jeff pondered the situation. Focusing on the already enormous pot and then glancing at the holecard, he called out once more. But then… It certainly wasn’t a surprise: Judy bounced back to visit KaptenCasino, making it a four bet; and two of his opponents called this last bet to see the River.
The river was extremely rare, indeed – the king of spades! That puts the quad Kings on the board. The odds of that happening are nearly 50 to 1! Judy, acting first, pondered a few moments, studied her holecard, and stared at the two opponents as if trying to read their minds. The full kings of his Aces will take the pot – the giant pot – using the Ace kicker for the best five cards in the hand. He may never have considered that one or both of his two opponents might also hold Ace in the hole.
I can imagine him thinking, with optimism: “There’s no way Helene or Jeff can beat my Quad Kings with kicker Ace.”
With all the stakes and raises, can you imagine the size of that pot? Judy made a bet on the River. Helene gets back up again, and Jeff makes it a triple bet. Undeterred, Judy closed the bet with a third increment.
Showdown: The three, Judy, Helene and Jeff, respectively, open their greeting cards. Each holds the same “winning” hand – quad Kings with kicker Ace. The pot is divided into three ways. You may ask: Who won all the money? They share a blind bet – and that’s all. But it sure was exciting – far from start to finish. Mind you, Judy is just one out of the way to scoop up an entire pot of terrible: the King of Spades. One card can make a big difference in results.
Even when you consider there are 2,598,960 possible five-card poker decks, this one is really weird. Very rarely! But, then, it was just another dream.
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