The dealer issued a card that will seriously threaten the health of the hand

Scare cards are every player’s nightmare. Do you remember back when we were little, when there were several opportunities where we found us nervous, or felt anxiety.

We are afraid! As we age and gain experience, it becomes easier to deal with when the unexpected happens. Example: Time walking across the road with a crossing, suddenly, a car is turning left and you are on the road. It’s gripping – but fortunately, you can jump sideways to avoid an ugly accident.

The experience is quite like going on in poker to visit ARTAPOKER. In this,. We say “scare cards.” When a card is dealt face down as in Texas hold’em and other forms of poker, one (or more) chances are a gripping hand.

Simply put, it is a card that can significantly increase the enemy’s hand to damage you. But you can’t be sure. It happens often. The second best is not happy. Every poker player wants to go home to win.

Here’s an example to explain what I’m talking about. Playing limit hold’em, in middle place, you’re given a pocket king – a hand made strong. You go preflop to minimize the competition, giving your KK a better chance of surviving to win the bet.

Unsuccessful arrives: Queen of hearts, 9 diamonds and 2 spades. Your partner, KK, looks really nice. You smile at yourself (to avoid telling) as you study the notepad and glance at the verification on your hole card.

But then it happened. The turn is a big black Ace – a scare card! Knowing if hold’em players like to play any Ace, you have good facts to worry about. You’re scared – yes, afraid that if the enemy has already caught a pair of Aces, make your Kings the 2nd best with only two outs to raise a set.

With eight enemies on the table, chances are that at least one has an Ace in the hole. Your pocket kings don’t fit a pair of aces. But you can’t be sure.

The enemy of the starting place is out betting. Right now you have a difficult decision. “Should I call the stakes?” The wrong decisions can really cost you money. You tell “Time,” when you coincide. There are many important questions that you ask ourselves – and quickly answer the best you can:

• What kind of player is he?

You’ve been watching your enemy carefully for over an hour, so you have good inspiration for the character of the game. Check your notes just to be sure.

If he’s a tight player, chances are he has the goods. Think about moving your hand. I know it’s hard to give up with a strong starting hand.

What if he’s a deceptive player – one who doesn’t bluff? Check your notes. Therefore, mentioning his bluff can pay you a lot of money.

• Does he offer something in the story?

Tells can provide you with a guide – what Ace is at unsuccessful raising of his hand. For example, covering his mouth and / or rubbing the back of his neck when Ace is around, would recommend bluffing; said the stakes.

Or, if he suddenly stopped chatting with a colleague who was standing behind him, Ace might pair him up. That is poker. Put your chips; fold.

• What other enemies call the stakes?

If one or more enemies call the stakes, it is almost certain that at least one of them has caught the big pair, AA. Or, it’s likely another enemy was sluggish to play a set of Queens on top of unsuccessful. One step or another, chances are your pocket King is nearly “dead in the water.” Fold your arms.

• What if it’s just the two of you, and you don’t have any other info?

There may be problems – most likely often – when you have a little info, just as we outlined above.

You can’t believe he’s caught a pair of aces. Your best guess is around 50-50. Now is the time to consider pot opportunities. If they are more than cash, close the stakes – and pray.