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Top 12 Worst Poker Etiquette Mistakes

GENTLEMEN'S CLUB POKER CLUB Top 12 Worst Paker Etiquette Mitakes SrALLING/ / DELAYING THE GAME Sure, poker is a social game and a lot of players are just out to have a good time. Still, the pace of play in live poker is marginally bearable. The last thing it needs is someone slowing the game down. We've all seen players with the action on them engrossed in receiving their food order, chatting, sending texts, flirting... which would be fine if we didn't have to sit and watch you do it. Play your hand first, get rejected by the waitress second. And don't take 10 minutes for every decision either. CROUPIE WAIT A MINUTE. WILL ORDER FOOD OT SHOWERING Ladies and gentlemen, for the love of whatever you find holy, take a shower at some point in the 24 hours before you step into a poker room. If you've ever been seated next to someone with a personal bouquet strong enough to make your eyes water, you'll know nean. We get it - you're playing cards, not going on a date. That doesn't mean you're allowed to smell like a Fremen's stillsuit. SOAP what AKING TO SEE MUCKED HANDS A player can play his hand any way he likes as long as it's within the house rules. If after losing a pot he chooses to muck his hand and not show his cards, it's up to him. Even though the rules say any player on the table can ask to see a called hand on the river, it's very poor etiquette. The rule is there to safeguard against players cheating by collaborating. If you ask to see his hand, you're basically questioning his integrity. Don't use it as a way to gain information. MSREPRESENTING YOUR HAND OR ACTION One of the biggest etiquette breaches you can make is misrepresenting your hand - i.e saying you have a strong hand after the action is complete when you actually have a weak hand. Misrepresenting your hand can cause your opponents to prematurely fold the best hand thinking you have them beat. Misrepresenting your action is another frow ned-upon maneuver. Players who make it look like they intend a certain play when they don't are going to find themselves persona non grata at the felt. Aow ROLLING Don't get this confused with "slow-playing" a hand, which is fine. Sure, people get upset when they lose to a slow-played monster, but that's their deal. "Slow Rolling" is very different. The most frequent slow roll is waiting a long time to turn over what you know is the winning hand, but basically anything you say or do that purposely makes another person think he's won the hand is slow rolling. This mnaneuver is hands down the greatest breach of poker etiquette you can make. AETING OUT OF TURN Purposely acting out of turn as a way to angle shoot is a jerk move, Folding a hand out of turn makes no difference to some players, since they know they're going to fold, but it does affect the play of the hand for the rest of the table. Wait the 20 seconds before mucking your hand so everyone else can play his or her own game. And holding your hand out an inch away from mucked until it's your turn is no better than just mucking out of turn. Don't start the action until it's your turn to do so. WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, SIRI TAKINGA ABOUT THE HAND IN PROGRESS It's never OK to talk about the hand in play. You can't talk about the cards you folded, the cards you think someone else has, the action you'd make or the pot size. You can't even talk about the cards on the board. Even ITHINK I'LL FOLD though everyone can clearly see the cards, not everyone is astute at reading them. It's not up to you to point out any mistakes, alter outs calculations when players know you mucked an ace or hint at the best move to make. HELPING OUT ANOTHER PLAYER It's never your job to help another player. It's always up to the player to show his or her own hand. If a player's about to fold a winning hand, it's his or her option to do so. The rule is simple: One player per hand. When in doubt, remember this saying: "If you're not in the hand, stay out of the hand." It's not your job to let someone know when he's making a mistake, so just don't do it. ATACKING OTHER PLAYERS When another player beats you fair and square, it's simply not acceptable to "attack" him in any way. Better players will often verbally assault less-skilled opponents, usually about how bad they play. These comments are poor etiquette, as every player can play his hand any way he likes. The next level of verbal assault is threats and profanity. The worst of all attacks against other players is a physical one. Taking a bad beat is not a license to dish out a beating of your own. ATACKING THE DEALER Dealers are absolutely not responsible for you being card dead, losing a pot or taking a bad beat. Dealers deal the cards - they don't stack the decks. It's never OK to assault a dealer verbally or physically, throw your cards in his or her direction or even give the stink eye. The shuffle machine does not have a personal agenda against you. And if a dealer accidentally exposes a card when dealing, let it go. Mistakes happen. DESTROYING THE CARDS POKERLISTIN Online players, after taking a bad beat, have been known to break monitors, mice, windows, walls and laptops. Playing live, there aren't nearly as many options for things to destroy. One of the few things within your grasp is your cards. Tilting players have been known to tear cards apart, bend them on the table and snap them in half with their fist, crumple them into the palm of their hand, throw them off the table and even take a bite out of them. While most players can understand your frustration, it's still not OK to act like a two-year-old in public. VER-CELEBRATING Wild cheering, excessive fist-pumping, jumping around, laughing at a losing player... none of those will win you much respect at the tables. There's nothing wrong with being happy to catch a card or win a hand, but you should go out of your way to keep anything that may look like gloating to a minimum. The fact is someone else is always going to be on the losing side of the hand, and it's just as likely to be you the next time. Act like you've been there before and know how it feels. POKERLISTINGS 2OKERO POKERO CANI SEE YOUR CARDS2 NOT SURE I HAVE IT GENTLEMEN'S CLUB POKER Top 12 Worst Paker Etiquette Mitakes SrALLING/ / DELAYING THE GAME Sure, poker is a social game and a lot of players are just out to have a good time. Still, the pace of play in live poker is marginally bearable. The last thing it needs is someone slowing the game down. We've all seen players with the action on them engrossed in receiving their food order, chatting, sending texts, flirting... which would be fine if we didn't have to sit and watch you do it. Play your hand first, get rejected by the waitress second. And don't take 10 minutes for every decision either. CROUPIE WAIT A MINUTE. WILL ORDER FOOD OT SHOWERING Ladies and gentlemen, for the love of whatever you find holy, take a shower at some point in the 24 hours before you step into a poker room. If you've ever been seated next to someone with a personal bouquet strong enough to make your eyes water, you'll know nean. We get it - you're playing cards, not going on a date. That doesn't mean you're allowed to smell like a Fremen's stillsuit. SOAP what AKING TO SEE MUCKED HANDS A player can play his hand any way he likes as long as it's within the house rules. If after losing a pot he chooses to muck his hand and not show his cards, it's up to him. Even though the rules say any player on the table can ask to see a called hand on the river, it's very poor etiquette. The rule is there to safeguard against players cheating by collaborating. If you ask to see his hand, you're basically questioning his integrity. Don't use it as a way to gain information. MSREPRESENTING YOUR HAND OR ACTION One of the biggest etiquette breaches you can make is misrepresenting your hand - i.e saying you have a strong hand after the action is complete when you actually have a weak hand. Misrepresenting your hand can cause your opponents to prematurely fold the best hand thinking you have them beat. Misrepresenting your action is another frow ned-upon maneuver. Players who make it look like they intend a certain play when they don't are going to find themselves persona non grata at the felt. Aow ROLLING Don't get this confused with "slow-playing" a hand, which is fine. Sure, people get upset when they lose to a slow-played monster, but that's their deal. "Slow Rolling" is very different. The most frequent slow roll is waiting a long time to turn over what you know is the winning hand, but basically anything you say or do that purposely makes another person think he's won the hand is slow rolling. This mnaneuver is hands down the greatest breach of poker etiquette you can make. AETING OUT OF TURN Purposely acting out of turn as a way to angle shoot is a jerk move, Folding a hand out of turn makes no difference to some players, since they know they're going to fold, but it does affect the play of the hand for the rest of the table. Wait the 20 seconds before mucking your hand so everyone else can play his or her own game. And holding your hand out an inch away from mucked until it's your turn is no better than just mucking out of turn. Don't start the action until it's your turn to do so. WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, SIRI TAKINGA ABOUT THE HAND IN PROGRESS It's never OK to talk about the hand in play. You can't talk about the cards you folded, the cards you think someone else has, the action you'd make or the pot size. You can't even talk about the cards on the board. Even ITHINK I'LL FOLD though everyone can clearly see the cards, not everyone is astute at reading them. It's not up to you to point out any mistakes, alter outs calculations when players know you mucked an ace or hint at the best move to make. HELPING OUT ANOTHER PLAYER It's never your job to help another player. It's always up to the player to show his or her own hand. If a player's about to fold a winning hand, it's his or her option to do so. The rule is simple: One player per hand. When in doubt, remember this saying: "If you're not in the hand, stay out of the hand." It's not your job to let someone know when he's making a mistake, so just don't do it. ATACKING OTHER PLAYERS When another player beats you fair and square, it's simply not acceptable to "attack" him in any way. Better players will often verbally assault less-skilled opponents, usually about how bad they play. These comments are poor etiquette, as every player can play his hand any way he likes. The next level of verbal assault is threats and profanity. The worst of all attacks against other players is a physical one. Taking a bad beat is not a license to dish out a beating of your own. ATACKING THE DEALER Dealers are absolutely not responsible for you being card dead, losing a pot or taking a bad beat. Dealers deal the cards - they don't stack the decks. It's never OK to assault a dealer verbally or physically, throw your cards in his or her direction or even give the stink eye. The shuffle machine does not have a personal agenda against you. And if a dealer accidentally exposes a card when dealing, let it go. Mistakes happen. DESTROYING THE CARDS POKERLISTIN Online players, after taking a bad beat, have been known to break monitors, mice, windows, walls and laptops. Playing live, there aren't nearly as many options for things to destroy. One of the few things within your grasp is your cards. Tilting players have been known to tear cards apart, bend them on the table and snap them in half with their fist, crumple them into the palm of their hand, throw them off the table and even take a bite out of them. While most players can understand your frustration, it's still not OK to act like a two-year-old in public. VER-CELEBRATING Wild cheering, excessive fist-pumping, jumping around, laughing at a losing player... none of those will win you much respect at the tables. There's nothing wrong with being happy to catch a card or win a hand, but you should go out of your way to keep anything that may look like gloating to a minimum. The fact is someone else is always going to be on the losing side of the hand, and it's just as likely to be you the next time. Act like you've been there before and know how it feels. POKERLISTINGS 2OKERO POKERO CANI SEE YOUR CARDS2 NOT SURE I HAVE IT GENTLEMEN'S CLUB POKER Top 12 Worst Paker Etiquette Mitakes SrALLING/ / DELAYING THE GAME Sure, poker is a social game and a lot of players are just out to have a good time. Still, the pace of play in live poker is marginally bearable. The last thing it needs is someone slowing the game down. We've all seen players with the action on them engrossed in receiving their food order, chatting, sending texts, flirting... which would be fine if we didn't have to sit and watch you do it. Play your hand first, get rejected by the waitress second. And don't take 10 minutes for every decision either. CROUPIE WAIT A MINUTE. WILL ORDER FOOD OT SHOWERING Ladies and gentlemen, for the love of whatever you find holy, take a shower at some point in the 24 hours before you step into a poker room. If you've ever been seated next to someone with a personal bouquet strong enough to make your eyes water, you'll know nean. We get it - you're playing cards, not going on a date. That doesn't mean you're allowed to smell like a Fremen's stillsuit. SOAP what AKING TO SEE MUCKED HANDS A player can play his hand any way he likes as long as it's within the house rules. If after losing a pot he chooses to muck his hand and not show his cards, it's up to him. Even though the rules say any player on the table can ask to see a called hand on the river, it's very poor etiquette. The rule is there to safeguard against players cheating by collaborating. If you ask to see his hand, you're basically questioning his integrity. Don't use it as a way to gain information. MSREPRESENTING YOUR HAND OR ACTION One of the biggest etiquette breaches you can make is misrepresenting your hand - i.e saying you have a strong hand after the action is complete when you actually have a weak hand. Misrepresenting your hand can cause your opponents to prematurely fold the best hand thinking you have them beat. Misrepresenting your action is another frow ned-upon maneuver. Players who make it look like they intend a certain play when they don't are going to find themselves persona non grata at the felt. Aow ROLLING Don't get this confused with "slow-playing" a hand, which is fine. Sure, people get upset when they lose to a slow-played monster, but that's their deal. "Slow Rolling" is very different. The most frequent slow roll is waiting a long time to turn over what you know is the winning hand, but basically anything you say or do that purposely makes another person think he's won the hand is slow rolling. This mnaneuver is hands down the greatest breach of poker etiquette you can make. AETING OUT OF TURN Purposely acting out of turn as a way to angle shoot is a jerk move, Folding a hand out of turn makes no difference to some players, since they know they're going to fold, but it does affect the play of the hand for the rest of the table. Wait the 20 seconds before mucking your hand so everyone else can play his or her own game. And holding your hand out an inch away from mucked until it's your turn is no better than just mucking out of turn. Don't start the action until it's your turn to do so. WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, SIRI TAKINGA ABOUT THE HAND IN PROGRESS It's never OK to talk about the hand in play. You can't talk about the cards you folded, the cards you think someone else has, the action you'd make or the pot size. You can't even talk about the cards on the board. Even ITHINK I'LL FOLD though everyone can clearly see the cards, not everyone is astute at reading them. It's not up to you to point out any mistakes, alter outs calculations when players know you mucked an ace or hint at the best move to make. HELPING OUT ANOTHER PLAYER It's never your job to help another player. It's always up to the player to show his or her own hand. If a player's about to fold a winning hand, it's his or her option to do so. The rule is simple: One player per hand. When in doubt, remember this saying: "If you're not in the hand, stay out of the hand." It's not your job to let someone know when he's making a mistake, so just don't do it. ATACKING OTHER PLAYERS When another player beats you fair and square, it's simply not acceptable to "attack" him in any way. Better players will often verbally assault less-skilled opponents, usually about how bad they play. These comments are poor etiquette, as every player can play his hand any way he likes. The next level of verbal assault is threats and profanity. The worst of all attacks against other players is a physical one. Taking a bad beat is not a license to dish out a beating of your own. ATACKING THE DEALER Dealers are absolutely not responsible for you being card dead, losing a pot or taking a bad beat. Dealers deal the cards - they don't stack the decks. It's never OK to assault a dealer verbally or physically, throw your cards in his or her direction or even give the stink eye. The shuffle machine does not have a personal agenda against you. And if a dealer accidentally exposes a card when dealing, let it go. Mistakes happen. DESTROYING THE CARDS POKERLISTIN Online players, after taking a bad beat, have been known to break monitors, mice, windows, walls and laptops. Playing live, there aren't nearly as many options for things to destroy. One of the few things within your grasp is your cards. Tilting players have been known to tear cards apart, bend them on the table and snap them in half with their fist, crumple them into the palm of their hand, throw them off the table and even take a bite out of them. While most players can understand your frustration, it's still not OK to act like a two-year-old in public. VER-CELEBRATING Wild cheering, excessive fist-pumping, jumping around, laughing at a losing player... none of those will win you much respect at the tables. There's nothing wrong with being happy to catch a card or win a hand, but you should go out of your way to keep anything that may look like gloating to a minimum. The fact is someone else is always going to be on the losing side of the hand, and it's just as likely to be you the next time. Act like you've been there before and know how it feels. POKERLISTINGS 2OKERO POKERO CANI SEE YOUR CARDS2 NOT SURE I HAVE IT GENTLEMEN'S CLUB POKER Top 12 Worst Paker Etiquette Mitakes SrALLING/ / DELAYING THE GAME Sure, poker is a social game and a lot of players are just out to have a good time. Still, the pace of play in live poker is marginally bearable. The last thing it needs is someone slowing the game down. We've all seen players with the action on them engrossed in receiving their food order, chatting, sending texts, flirting... which would be fine if we didn't have to sit and watch you do it. Play your hand first, get rejected by the waitress second. And don't take 10 minutes for every decision either. CROUPIE WAIT A MINUTE. WILL ORDER FOOD OT SHOWERING Ladies and gentlemen, for the love of whatever you find holy, take a shower at some point in the 24 hours before you step into a poker room. If you've ever been seated next to someone with a personal bouquet strong enough to make your eyes water, you'll know nean. We get it - you're playing cards, not going on a date. That doesn't mean you're allowed to smell like a Fremen's stillsuit. SOAP what AKING TO SEE MUCKED HANDS A player can play his hand any way he likes as long as it's within the house rules. If after losing a pot he chooses to muck his hand and not show his cards, it's up to him. Even though the rules say any player on the table can ask to see a called hand on the river, it's very poor etiquette. The rule is there to safeguard against players cheating by collaborating. If you ask to see his hand, you're basically questioning his integrity. Don't use it as a way to gain information. MSREPRESENTING YOUR HAND OR ACTION One of the biggest etiquette breaches you can make is misrepresenting your hand - i.e saying you have a strong hand after the action is complete when you actually have a weak hand. Misrepresenting your hand can cause your opponents to prematurely fold the best hand thinking you have them beat. Misrepresenting your action is another frow ned-upon maneuver. Players who make it look like they intend a certain play when they don't are going to find themselves persona non grata at the felt. Aow ROLLING Don't get this confused with "slow-playing" a hand, which is fine. Sure, people get upset when they lose to a slow-played monster, but that's their deal. "Slow Rolling" is very different. The most frequent slow roll is waiting a long time to turn over what you know is the winning hand, but basically anything you say or do that purposely makes another person think he's won the hand is slow rolling. This mnaneuver is hands down the greatest breach of poker etiquette you can make. AETING OUT OF TURN Purposely acting out of turn as a way to angle shoot is a jerk move, Folding a hand out of turn makes no difference to some players, since they know they're going to fold, but it does affect the play of the hand for the rest of the table. Wait the 20 seconds before mucking your hand so everyone else can play his or her own game. And holding your hand out an inch away from mucked until it's your turn is no better than just mucking out of turn. Don't start the action until it's your turn to do so. WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, SIRI TAKINGA ABOUT THE HAND IN PROGRESS It's never OK to talk about the hand in play. You can't talk about the cards you folded, the cards you think someone else has, the action you'd make or the pot size. You can't even talk about the cards on the board. Even ITHINK I'LL FOLD though everyone can clearly see the cards, not everyone is astute at reading them. It's not up to you to point out any mistakes, alter outs calculations when players know you mucked an ace or hint at the best move to make. HELPING OUT ANOTHER PLAYER It's never your job to help another player. It's always up to the player to show his or her own hand. If a player's about to fold a winning hand, it's his or her option to do so. The rule is simple: One player per hand. When in doubt, remember this saying: "If you're not in the hand, stay out of the hand." It's not your job to let someone know when he's making a mistake, so just don't do it. ATACKING OTHER PLAYERS When another player beats you fair and square, it's simply not acceptable to "attack" him in any way. Better players will often verbally assault less-skilled opponents, usually about how bad they play. These comments are poor etiquette, as every player can play his hand any way he likes. The next level of verbal assault is threats and profanity. The worst of all attacks against other players is a physical one. Taking a bad beat is not a license to dish out a beating of your own. ATACKING THE DEALER Dealers are absolutely not responsible for you being card dead, losing a pot or taking a bad beat. Dealers deal the cards - they don't stack the decks. It's never OK to assault a dealer verbally or physically, throw your cards in his or her direction or even give the stink eye. The shuffle machine does not have a personal agenda against you. And if a dealer accidentally exposes a card when dealing, let it go. Mistakes happen. DESTROYING THE CARDS POKERLISTIN Online players, after taking a bad beat, have been known to break monitors, mice, windows, walls and laptops. Playing live, there aren't nearly as many options for things to destroy. One of the few things within your grasp is your cards. Tilting players have been known to tear cards apart, bend them on the table and snap them in half with their fist, crumple them into the palm of their hand, throw them off the table and even take a bite out of them. While most players can understand your frustration, it's still not OK to act like a two-year-old in public. VER-CELEBRATING Wild cheering, excessive fist-pumping, jumping around, laughing at a losing player... none of those will win you much respect at the tables. There's nothing wrong with being happy to catch a card or win a hand, but you should go out of your way to keep anything that may look like gloating to a minimum. The fact is someone else is always going to be on the losing side of the hand, and it's just as likely to be you the next time. Act like you've been there before and know how it feels. POKERLISTINGS 2OKERO POKERO CANI SEE YOUR CARDS2 NOT SURE I HAVE IT GENTLEMEN'S CLUB POKER Top 12 Worst Paker Etiquette Mitakes SrALLING/ / DELAYING THE GAME Sure, poker is a social game and a lot of players are just out to have a good time. Still, the pace of play in live poker is marginally bearable. The last thing it needs is someone slowing the game down. We've all seen players with the action on them engrossed in receiving their food order, chatting, sending texts, flirting... which would be fine if we didn't have to sit and watch you do it. Play your hand first, get rejected by the waitress second. And don't take 10 minutes for every decision either. CROUPIE WAIT A MINUTE. WILL ORDER FOOD OT SHOWERING Ladies and gentlemen, for the love of whatever you find holy, take a shower at some point in the 24 hours before you step into a poker room. If you've ever been seated next to someone with a personal bouquet strong enough to make your eyes water, you'll know nean. We get it - you're playing cards, not going on a date. That doesn't mean you're allowed to smell like a Fremen's stillsuit. SOAP what AKING TO SEE MUCKED HANDS A player can play his hand any way he likes as long as it's within the house rules. If after losing a pot he chooses to muck his hand and not show his cards, it's up to him. Even though the rules say any player on the table can ask to see a called hand on the river, it's very poor etiquette. The rule is there to safeguard against players cheating by collaborating. If you ask to see his hand, you're basically questioning his integrity. Don't use it as a way to gain information. MSREPRESENTING YOUR HAND OR ACTION One of the biggest etiquette breaches you can make is misrepresenting your hand - i.e saying you have a strong hand after the action is complete when you actually have a weak hand. Misrepresenting your hand can cause your opponents to prematurely fold the best hand thinking you have them beat. Misrepresenting your action is another frow ned-upon maneuver. Players who make it look like they intend a certain play when they don't are going to find themselves persona non grata at the felt. Aow ROLLING Don't get this confused with "slow-playing" a hand, which is fine. Sure, people get upset when they lose to a slow-played monster, but that's their deal. "Slow Rolling" is very different. The most frequent slow roll is waiting a long time to turn over what you know is the winning hand, but basically anything you say or do that purposely makes another person think he's won the hand is slow rolling. This mnaneuver is hands down the greatest breach of poker etiquette you can make. AETING OUT OF TURN Purposely acting out of turn as a way to angle shoot is a jerk move, Folding a hand out of turn makes no difference to some players, since they know they're going to fold, but it does affect the play of the hand for the rest of the table. Wait the 20 seconds before mucking your hand so everyone else can play his or her own game. And holding your hand out an inch away from mucked until it's your turn is no better than just mucking out of turn. Don't start the action until it's your turn to do so. WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, SIRI TAKINGA ABOUT THE HAND IN PROGRESS It's never OK to talk about the hand in play. You can't talk about the cards you folded, the cards you think someone else has, the action you'd make or the pot size. You can't even talk about the cards on the board. Even ITHINK I'LL FOLD though everyone can clearly see the cards, not everyone is astute at reading them. It's not up to you to point out any mistakes, alter outs calculations when players know you mucked an ace or hint at the best move to make. HELPING OUT ANOTHER PLAYER It's never your job to help another player. It's always up to the player to show his or her own hand. If a player's about to fold a winning hand, it's his or her option to do so. The rule is simple: One player per hand. When in doubt, remember this saying: "If you're not in the hand, stay out of the hand." It's not your job to let someone know when he's making a mistake, so just don't do it. ATACKING OTHER PLAYERS When another player beats you fair and square, it's simply not acceptable to "attack" him in any way. Better players will often verbally assault less-skilled opponents, usually about how bad they play. These comments are poor etiquette, as every player can play his hand any way he likes. The next level of verbal assault is threats and profanity. The worst of all attacks against other players is a physical one. Taking a bad beat is not a license to dish out a beating of your own. ATACKING THE DEALER Dealers are absolutely not responsible for you being card dead, losing a pot or taking a bad beat. Dealers deal the cards - they don't stack the decks. It's never OK to assault a dealer verbally or physically, throw your cards in his or her direction or even give the stink eye. The shuffle machine does not have a personal agenda against you. And if a dealer accidentally exposes a card when dealing, let it go. Mistakes happen. DESTROYING THE CARDS POKERLISTIN Online players, after taking a bad beat, have been known to break monitors, mice, windows, walls and laptops. Playing live, there aren't nearly as many options for things to destroy. One of the few things within your grasp is your cards. Tilting players have been known to tear cards apart, bend them on the table and snap them in half with their fist, crumple them into the palm of their hand, throw them off the table and even take a bite out of them. While most players can understand your frustration, it's still not OK to act like a two-year-old in public. VER-CELEBRATING Wild cheering, excessive fist-pumping, jumping around, laughing at a losing player... none of those will win you much respect at the tables. There's nothing wrong with being happy to catch a card or win a hand, but you should go out of your way to keep anything that may look like gloating to a minimum. The fact is someone else is always going to be on the losing side of the hand, and it's just as likely to be you the next time. Act like you've been there before and know how it feels. POKERLISTINGS 2OKERO POKERO CANI SEE YOUR CARDS2 NOT SURE I HAVE IT

Top 12 Worst Poker Etiquette Mistakes

shared by mktpokerlistings on Jul 04
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There's more to fitting in at a poker game than fancy chip tricks and an encyclopedic knowledge of WSOP history. You have to know the ins and outs of poker etiquette.

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