They can’t always have it, right?
So how can we build a strategy that will exploit overly aggressive players in tournaments?
That’s one thing PokerStars School delves into in this update.
- Exploiting Overly Aggressive Players: A Hand Example
- Asking the right questions
- A guide to the squeeze play in No Limit Hold’em
- More from PokerStars School
Exploiting Overly Aggressive Players: A Hand Example
We’ve all had players who arrive at the table with heaps of chips and proceed to either raise or at least play every hand.
Annoying, isn’t it?
There was a recent discussion about such players on the PokerStars Discord that PokerStars School’s Dave Roemer thought would make for a good educational article.
Check it out and build a strategy to help you take advantage of their aggression.
Asking the right questions
As poker players striving to improve our game, we often will do self-reviews of our own play looking for leaks, or things to work on improving. But what should we look for?
From how much time we should invest in studying to balancing our c-betting ranges, Roemer poses some questions we should frequently ask ourselves.
A guide to the squeeze play in No Limit hold’em
There’s a semi-advanced poker concept that will give a boost to your game. It’s called the squeeze play.
But what is a ‘Squeeze Play’ and why is such a useful tool to have in your arsenal?
More from PokerStars School:
- Top 3 misused poker phrases
- How to rewire your brain for poker
- How to play low boards in 3-bet pots
- When to set the trap in cash games
- 10 poker strategy ideas all beginners should know
- When to pull the trigger on big bluffs
- Four Beginner Tournament Mistakes to Avoid
- 4 bad reasons for playing a poker session
- 4 bad reasons for checking your hand
- 3 common poker study pitfalls to avoid
- The 3 steps to pulling off a big fold
- 4 online poker reads you can make on your opponents
Download the Poker Dojo app:
Poker Dojo is a fun, free app to help you learn to play poker and improve your game!
Choose from three exciting games: Grid Poker, Strongest Hand or All-in or Fold.
All training games include leader boards, so you can see how you rank among your fellow students.