Winning Gambling Strategies

How to Give Yourself a Fighting Chance at the Casino

by Philip Nehrt



Book Details

Language : English
Publication Date : 2/8/2012

Format : Softcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 248
ISBN : 9781468539721
Format : Hardcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 248
ISBN : 9781468539714
Format : E-Book
Dimensions : N/A
Page Count : 248
ISBN : 9781468539707

About the Book

Dedicated research on other systems and personal experimentation has turned a handful of notes into a comprehensive collection of potentially winning strategies. First and foremost, it is important to understanding that there is no winning system that can beat the mathematical odds that the casino has against a player. However, this book teaches you strategies to follow while in the casino, giving you a large amount of information to help you walk out a winner. These tips can benefit players of all experience levels. You will learn to think how the casino thinks, and avoid the traps they set for every player. Inside you will find the general rules for each of the main games, tips on how to approach a table, what to say to the dealers, how to handle your money, and especially a broad range of specific strategies, or “systems” for each of the games covered. This book makes the game and strategy information easy to understand and follow, as well as fun and enjoyable to read, with a bit of irreverant humor sprinkled throughout.

About the Author

Mr. Nehrt has been interested in gambling for over 20 years but does not make his living from gambling. Computer consulting is what he does for his livelihood, focusing on Quality Assurance practices in software development. The discipline it takes to develop applications and discover software “bugs” has come in very handy, lending a critical and logical approach to researching gambling systems. Before risking money on the table, he takes great care in decomposing a system into its mathematical components, writing programs to try the system on a virtual table thousands of times to determine its strengths and weaknesses, seeing if it is worth trying, or just total garbage (as many systems are).