Facts and figures. They make the world go around and, more often than not, tell a story without letting opinions or biases get in the way. Which numbers from this week’s Bellagio $25K Mixed Game High Rollers tell that story and what quick opinions do we have?

10 – So what exactly were the Bellagio $25K Mixed Game High Rollers? $25,000 buy-in events that played, instead of No Limit Hold’em, ten different poker variants. NLH was included in the mix, as well Omaha, in the Pot Limit and 8 or Better variety, Stud High and Stud 8 or Better, Razz, 2-7 Triple Draw, No Limit 2-7 Lowball, Limit Hold’em and last but not least, Badugi.

$875,000 – Across two days of action, the Bellagio $25K Mixed Game High Rollers built up fields of 25 and 10 respectively, while building a combined prize pool of $875,000. These events were smaller than the regularly running ARIA High Rollers, that are played across different No Limit Hold’em buy-in points, but for a series that has never been attempted and was conceptualized just a few weeks ago, the numbers were encouraging.

57 – Most tournament series don’t include many mixed game events but the biggest exception to that rule is the World Series of Poker. That is in the live arena but PokerStars’ legendary Spring Championship of Online Poker also covers all the games. The 2017 edition of SCOOP boasts a $55,000,000 prize pool across 57 events, all with three different buy-in tiers, and the discussion of SCOOP travel plans among the players was a constant throughout this week’s Bellagio events.

32 – While some No Limit Hold’em fields are made up of one trick ponies, these Bellagio events were the exact opposite. Monday’s field was made up of players that have won a combined 32 World Series of Poker bracelets and those wins have come in every game of the mix, excluding Badugi.

$33,140,448 – The all-time money list is something that every poker fan keeps their eyes on and over the last two days, Daniel Negreanu extended his lead by moving over the $33,000,000 mark. Negreanu finished as the runner-up in both events, to Ben Lamb on Monday and Daniel Alaei on Tuesday, earning $175,000 and $77,500, respectively. That means that Erik Seidel has some more work to do if he wants to catch Kid Poker this summer