Poker Training: 6max No-Limit Texas Holdem Ep. 1 by Brad Wilson

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No-Limit Holdem Poker Training Videos #1: Crush Cash Games Series

Follow along with me as I play four tables of 6-max NLHE $1000 ($5-$10 blinds, considered high stakes), $600 ($3-$6, considered medium stakes), and $400 ($2-$4, also considered medium stakes). In my training videos, I break down and share my decision-making processes.

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If you missed it, here are three of my most popular episodes:

Episode 6: https://youtu.be/B3Wd5QWxJX4
Episode 8: https://youtu.be/B3Wd5QWxJX4
Episode 9: https://youtu.be/xQ_OnPZx2aA

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Poker Training: 6max No-Limit Texas Holdem Ep. 1 by Brad Wilson

10 thoughts on “Poker Training: 6max No-Limit Texas Holdem Ep. 1 by Brad Wilson

  1. Thanks for the video on poker training. Hope you will post more videos like this. I am also in a free poker training session in PokerZion. Get more details from here. http://www.acepokersolutions.com/Free_poker_training.php

  2. It's my first time seeing ppl playing not on the table, but on the carpet lol.

  3. 45 vs your J 10 hand? WTF. Did he call the flop with that hand with no draw, no real future, just felt like it? Maybe he had a read on you, and planned to do something. Just don't get it. Maybe he was just drunk 🙂

  4. I discuss numerous poker concepts in this video series, including:

    1) Fold Equity. Fold equity is the percentage of hands in our opponent’s range that he will likely fold to our bet. This can be determined by his bet-sizing, his perceived range, whether or not his range is “capped”, the strength of the “line” he takes throughout the hand, previous history with your opponent, etc.

    2) How to create dominant positions pre-flop. A dominant position is one where you either:

    a) Have position on your opponent with a hand that has his range dominated. i.e. You hold a hand like AKs when his holdings are likely to including a lot of Aces with worse kickers.

    b) Have position on your opponent with a lesser hand than his range but with a good handle on his postflop tendencies and betting patterns. In this way we are able to exploit his weaknesses and overcome the deficit created by our weak hand.

    c) Be out of position vs. our opponent with a hand that must have his range dominated. This includes slow playing your big pockets pairs, calling OOP (out of position) with AKo, AKs, AQo, AQs, etc.

    3) How I use my blockers to correctly time my raises and check-raise bluffs. A blocker simply means a card that reduces the number of combinations of value hands our opponent can have. For example: We have KJ on a Q82 rainbow board. We block KQ, QJ, and KK … all hands our opponent needs to have in his range to be able to continue if faced with resistance. If our opponent only bets ½ pot (a betting pattern tell), we can use this information to either check-raise or raise him with improve fold equity.

    4) How to determine when my opponents are three-betting me light (with weak hands or the bottom part of their range). The good players recognize when your range is weak and will attempt to exploit you by re-raising you with weak hands pre-flop. In order to combat this, we must recognize these scenarios and re-raise them with even our weakest holdings.

    5) When and when not to set-mine. Set mining means calling with a pocket pair preflop with the hopes our opponent has a big pocket pair, making a set, and taking his whole stack.

    6) Plugging pre-flop leaks. What questions I ask myself before making a decision preflop that may put me in a vulnerable position farther down the road.

    7) When I give up after raising preflop (multi-way action, board texture, etc.). There are some continuation betting situations where my implied fold equity does not merit wasting another bet in order to win the pot.

    8) How to play blind vs. blind scenarios. I enjoy limp-raising preflop from the SB (small blind). I also like to call raises from the BB (big blind) and outplay my opponents postflop using their tendencies and board textures against them.

    9) How I induce light squeezes from short-stacks with hands that have their range crushed. Short stackers generally want to get their stack in the middle preflop. Their skill varies greatly, with some professional short-stackers and some who are just taking a shot at a limit above their bankroll.

    10) On what board textures my opponents are likely to be waving the white flag after raising preflop. I show you how I exploit my opponents on certain wet (and dry) board textures.

    11) How to play when our “range is capped” or vs. an opponent who has “capped their range” (“Capped range” simply means the possible ceiling of the range of hands someone could be holding i.e. one pair, two pair, straight, set, overpair, etc.)

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